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2270 Church Avenue, Brooklyn 26, New York 

N^tJp ^lu^ji'^'Srin nv Dfc^ b^K^3ji n-oN npnn 

Canst thou find out the deep thing of G-d? 
Canst thou attain unto the purpose of the Almighty? 
Job, 11:7 

C O N T E N 






Graduates 16 




Elchanite Staff 42 

GO 44 

Service Squad 46 

Student Court 47 

Arista 48 

Topics 50 

Kolenu 52 

Topics Bulletin 53 

Atom 54 

Math Team 55 

Debating .... 56 

Chagigot 58 

Y.O.C 59 

Variety Nite 60 

Library 62 

Chess 64 

Junior Varsity Basketball 65 

Varsity Basketball 66 

Swimming 68 

Bowling 70 

Intramurals 70 


Rhapsody on a Summer's Night— 6y Walter Reich 72 

Cancion de Cuna-6y Mr. Isaac J. Cantor ... 73 

Heritage— 6y Allan Freedman 74 

I See A New Light-6y Walter Reich 75 

Before The Beginning— 

by Mel Benzon and Milton Elbogen 76 

The Prospector— 6y Isaac Gottlieb 77 

Lure of the Heavens— 6y Allen Feuer 78 




Picture on page 3 courtesy of BarlonVs Bonbonniere Co.. 81) DeKalb Ave.. Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Picture on page 12 courtesy of Metropolitan Sunday New.spapers Inc. 

Man attempts to discover the essence of existence, 
the principles of being, to discover the holy ineffable 
dimension of reality, to delve into the realization of 
the mystery of his precarious existence and its inscrutable 
meaning, to establish the unique and ultimate 
sovereign embodiment. 

Man's search for G-d leads the mind to the summit 
of thinking, creates in us the understanding that 
religion has its own scope, perspective and goal. 
It exposes us to the majesty and mystery in the 
presence of which the mind is not deaf to that which 
transcends the mind. 

It is to this search that we dedicate our yearbook 
and our lives. 

Leonard Feiner 


Dr. Samuel Belkin, President 


Dr. Shelley R. Saphire, Supervisor 

Rabbi Abraham N. Zuroff, 




M ■ 

Rabbi Hyman Heifitz 

Rabbi Samuel Fink 

Rabbi Samuel Faivushevitz 

Rabbi Peretz Yogel 

Rabbi Zelo Schussheim 

Rabbi Herman Frankel 

Rabbi Solomon Drillman 

Rabbi Harold Kanatopsky 


Rabbi Pincus Shebshaievitz 

Rabbi Samuel Shmidman 

Rabbi Joseph Epstein 

Rabbi Wolf Durchin 

Mr. Joseph Brand 

Mr. Robert Bassell 

Mr. Joseph Strum 

The four-year English courses help prepare the student for 
the rigorous State Scholarship Examinations and the College 
Boards. Formal grammar is given in the first two years, while 
the last two are devoted to classical American and English 
literature. Not content with having students learn merely 
by rote, the department also emphasizes the creative side of 
writing by assigning numerous compositions every term. 

In addition to the regular sessions, weekly class meetings 
are held as lessons in democracy. 

Rabbi Yaakov Dardac 

Dr. Jechiel Lichtenstein 


Knowledge of a foreign language is a necessity in our times, 
and our language department is doing much to enable 
students to attain this knowledge. Aside from the com- 
pulsory four years of Hebrew language and history, two-year 
courses are offered in French, Spanish and Latin. A staff of 
proficient instructors assures pupils an excellent background 
in foreign culture as well as the spoken and written word. 

Mr. Isaac Cantor 

Mr. Jacob Soshuk 

Mr. Maurice Mashal 

Mr. Morris Septimus 

Mr. Louis Cooper 


Rabbi Hyman Heifitz 

The increasing importance of mathematics in our society has 
aroused an interest in this field among a growing percentage 
of the student body. The YUHSB mathematics department 
is comprised of a group of outstanding teachers who com- 
petently pass on their knowledge to the students. Two and 
one-half years of mathematics are required for graduation, 
but a complex range of courses from elementary algebra 
to a college course in analytic geometry and calculus is 
made available to capable and interested students. 

Rabbi David Bohensky 

IVIr. Samuel Lebowitz 

Mr. Seymour Parness 


Mr. George Davidson 

Mr. David Schiff 

With the advent of a new and amply equipped modem labo- 
ratory, YUHSB students have had the opportunity for the 
first time to worli independently on experiments. The new 
laboratory has also encouraged more students to take elec- 
tive courses in chemistry and physics, and has necessitated 
the addition of a second chemistry class. General science 
and biology, which are given in the first and second years, 
are required for graduation and give the students an excel- 
lent background in the expanding world of science. 


/Ir. Arthur Becker 



Students at YUHSB have three and one-half years in which 
to enrich their knowledge of the Social Sciences. The courses 
follow the progress of man from the beginnings of time to 
the present day. The Social Studies class also presents the 
student with an opportunity to offer tentative solutions to 
world problems. 

Mr. Morris Purcell 

/Ir. David Getz 


Although it is the smallest in the school, the Minors Depart- 
ment ably serves the needs of the students in art, music and 
physical education. The most prominent aspects of the art 
course are its emphasis on the fundamentals and history of 
art, while much emphasis in the music program is placed 
on the appreciation of the famous classical works. In physical 
education; development of the body and the values of clean 
sportsmanship are stressed. 

Mr. Harry Allan 


Rabbi Matthew Clark 

The guidance department under the aegis of Rabbi Matthew 
Clark has aided many students in the solution of their aca- 
demic and personal problems. Expanding to meet the needs 
of the times, the department has worked out a complete and 
unique card system for the student body. Originally insti- 
tuted to orient freshmen and sophomores, the department 
now performs the particular function of helping upper class- 
men in their choice of college and vocation. 




Mr. Harry Morse 




(. . ■-' 


Serving as chief negotiator between an active student body 
and the administration, Mrs. Yetta Rosenman, secretary to 
the principal, has succeeded in both her official and unofficial 
activities. The Bursar's office was efficiently run by Financial 
Secretary Mrs. Harriet Hochdorf who was always ready 
with financial advice. 


rs. Yetta Rosenman 

Left to right: R. Liebis, Secretary 
Mrs. H. Hochdorf. D. Rhine. 

Mr. John Santiago 

Responsible for maintaining the physical appearance and 
cleanliness of the school, Mr. John Santiago heads a main- 
tenance force which provides for a well-kept school. John 
has expanded his activities this year to include a stimulating 
minyan breakfast and an orderly method of food distribution. 



Arista 6-8; Library 5; Captain 6-8; 
Sanitation Manager 1-2; Debating 
1-5; Manager 7: Service Squad 2; 
Track 5-6; Hausman Awards 1-6. 

Bored with his 98's in Gemara. 
Gerald decided to develop his mus- 
cular powers in the library as Gen- 
eral and Supreme-in-Command of 
the Decorum Squad. In the office 
of Class Debating Manager he 
proved that the easiest route to 
the U. S. Presidency is via P.T. 
boat. His road to a career in mathe- 
matics will be via Yeshiva. 

"G-d is with those who per- 
severe." George Herbert 

"Rabbi Heifetz. bevakasha!" 


Elchanite Literary Editor 8; G.O, 
Vice-President 7; G.O. Secretary 
Treasurer 5; Student Court 6; Ar 
ista 4-7; President 3; Vice-Presi 
dent 2, 4; Secretary-Treasurer 8 
Debating 1-5; Topics 3-8; Swim 
ming 1-6; Co-Captain 7-8; Math 
Team 5-8; Bowling 7-8. 

Melvyn, the only Merit finalist 
who was not an Editor-in-Chief of 
the Elchanite, was active in both 
scholastic and extra-curricular ac- 
tivities. A member of the notorious 
Triumverate, he will be remem- 
bered also for the role he played 
as ex-Vice President of another in- 
famous group known as Arista. In- 
telligence, initiative, individuality 
and his freestyle will aid him in his 
career at M.I.T. 

"In the scale of the destinies, 
brawn will never weigh so much 
as brain." Lowell 



Debating 7; Varsity Timekeeper 
7-8; Chess and Checkers Club 1-4; 
Service Squad 3-6; Lost and Found 
7-8; Intramurals 8. 

Jackie's Central connections 
proved to be assets in his battles 
with Doc. As Official Varsity 
Scorer, he cheered on his team to 
its first championship. His wry 
humor and sarcastic remarks will 
continue to entertain his fellow stu- 
dents at Brooklyn. 

"1 do not care WHO your father 
is." Doc 


Elchanite Art Editor 7-8; Topics 
1-3; Elchanite 1-3; Bulletin 1; Serv- 
ice Squad 1-4; Captain 7-8; Elec- 
tions Commission 8; Constitutional 
Revisions Commission 1; Varsity 
Basketball Manager 7-8; Library 
Squad 3; Library Journal 3; Haus- 
man Award 6. 

Elliot was voted Most Likely to 
Succeed because he held the keys 
to the kingdom. As captain of the 
Service Squad and three-year man 
with The Reb, he commanded re- 
spect and exhibited various unique 
abilities in all phases of student 
endeavor— abilities which will serve 
him well in the profession of 

"He had the keys to wisdom's 
treasure." J. Bartlett 


Elchanite 1-4; Business Manager 
7-8; Topics 2-4; Business Manager 
5-6; Varsity Basketball Manager 
7-8; Scorer 7-8; Circulation Man- 
ager 5-6; Lost and Found Manager 
7-8; Vice-President 7; Class Busi- 
ness Manager 1-3, 5; English Li- 
brary 5; Service Squad 2; Debating 

Dave followed in the family tra- 
dition by successfully managing the 
financial affairs of the Topics and 
the Elchanite, and heading the 
Lost-and-Found bureau. Faithfully 
attending each game, Dave acted 
as scorekeeper for our Varsity. He 
wilt continue his studies in finances 
at Brooklyn. 

"The place does not make the 
man, but the mark." M, Clark 


Atom 6;. Elchanite Photography 7; 
Debating 4-6; Co-op 3-4; Service 
Squad 4-6; Intramurals 1-6. 

Sid, good-natured and friendly, 
successfully continued in the Bloom 
tradition. Running the circuit 
which starts from Rocky's class, he 
entered 105 a year after his brother 
Dave, and spared Matt a showdown 
with both Frank and Jessie. Pos- 
sessor of a strong sense of justice, 
Sid will continue his studies at 

"That which is not worth speak- 
ing, they sing." Rraumarchais 




Elchanite 5-6; Topics 5-6; Atom 
5-8; Debating 1-8; Manager 4; 
Laboratory Assistant 7-8; Variety 
Nite 5-6; Audio-Visual Commission 
7-8; Hausman Award 3-4. 

On his way to Central every day, 
Al passed by the school and visited 
for a while. Singing his way 
through four years, Al starred in 
Variety Nite and finally in 105. 
Hell star in pre-med at Yeshiva 
next September. 

"He who sings frightens away 
his ills." Cervantes 


Elchanite Typing Editor 7 
Topics 1-2; Bulletin 5-6; Atom 5-7; 
Library Journal 4; Secretary- 
Treasurer 1-4; Debating 3, 4, 6; 
Service Squad 4-5; Variety Nite 8. 

Joel Cohen, a talented typist and 
secretary-treasurer, never failed to 
amaze his classmates by his pro- 
ficiency in Doc's class. A dapper 
dresser and prolific debater, he will 
follow in his father's footsteps and 
study law at Brooklyn. 

"A merry heart mai^eth a cheer- 
ful countenance." Proverbs 

Calm before the storr 


President 1; Vice-President 2; Sec- 
retary-Treasurer 3-6; Business 
Manager 2; English Library 3-6; 
Service Squad 1-2; Track 1-8; 
Handball 7-8. 

Perennial handball team captain, 
Larry won distinctions in other 
sports as well: track, slapball and 
gymnastics figured prominently in 
his high school career. A pet pupil 
of Rabbi Weinbach and Rabbi 
Fink, Larry hopes to apply his 
"Gemara intuition" while sojourn- 
ing at Yeshiva. 

•■Nnw I would like 
N,,u h. I.^ll nir " A N Z 


Elchanite Business Manager 7-8; 
Atom 6-7: Variety Nite 1-6; Presi- 
dent 3; Athletic Manager 4; Debat- 
ing 6-7; Service Squad 2-4; Junior 
Varsity Basketball 4; Intramurals 

Morty achieved the perfect equi- 
librium between mathematics and 
sports. One of our belter athletes, 
he was a sure pick for a basketball 
game, while his mathematical apti- 
tude won him the friendship of Mr. 
Cooper. He will continue his versa- 
tility at Brooklyn College where 
he will major in dentistry. 

"Thrift is the philos-stone." 

Thomas FuII.t 

"Now we're going to shoot you, Rabbi Clark.' 


Elchanie 1-6; Art Editor 7-8; 
Topics 8; Atom 5-6; Art Editor 7-8; 
YUHSB Review 5-6; Charity Col- 
lector 5-8; Variety Nite 5-8; Cha- 
gigas 7-8; Laboratory Assistant 1-4, 
7-8; Ticket Bureau 7; Service 
Squad 1. 5-6; Tennis 1-6. 

Art was Marty's life and humor 
his hobby at YUHSB. Besides 
being art editor of all school pub- 
lications, Marty also put his talent 
to use for members of the faculty. 
He will continue to keep his class- 
mates in good spirits at Yeshiva 
University, where he will major 
in pre-med. 

"The perfection of art is the 
concealment of art." Quintilian 

Elchanite Editor - in - Chief 7 - 8 
Topics 1-8; Feature Editor 7-8 
Bulletin 1-4; Associate Editor 5 
Editor-in-Chief 6; Kolenu 5-6: 
Atom 1-4; Associate Editor 5-6; Li 
brary Journal 1-2; Secretary-Treas 
urer 3, 5; Arista 4-8; President 7 
Secretary-Treasurer 6; Math Team 
5-6; Captain 7-8; Chagigas 7-8; 
Service Squad 1-2; Co-op 1-4; 
Hausman Awards 1-6. 

Lenny always managed to stay 
at the top of his class while devot- 
ing a good deal of his time to extra- 
curricular activities. Serving as 
President of Arista he played a 
significant role in elevating the 
status of the minyan. His profici- 
ency in mathematics as evidenced 
by his captaincy of the math team 
will be further developed at 

"They know enough who know 
how to learn." Henry Adams 


Elchanite Activity Editor 7-8; 
Topics Managing Editor 7-8; Typ- 
ing Editor 3-6; Arista 5-8; Presi- 
dent 1, 4; Vice-President 6; Stu- 
dent Court Chief Justice 5; Math 
Team 5-8; Swimming 5-8; Labor- 
atory Assistant 5-8; Audio- Visual 
Commission 5-8. 

As Managing Editor of the 
Topics, Joel spent much of his 
school time working on headlines 
and visiting the printer. One of our 
more talented seniors, Joel ex- 
celled on both College Boards and 
Scholarship exams while playing 
an active role on the swimming 
team. He will continue to run 
ahead of his math class at Brook- 
lyn College. 

"The study of mathematics . . . 
begins in minuteness and ends in 
magnificence." C. C. Colton 

Prospect Park, anyone? 


Elchanite Co-Editor 7-8; G.O. Pres- 
ident 8; Topics 3-6; Copy Editor 
7-8; Kolenu 3-4; Editor 5-8; Arista 
5-8; Vice-President 7; Student 
Court Chief Justice 7; Debating 
1-5; Manager 6; Library Squad 
1-4; Hausman Awards 1-4. 

Allan's career at YUHSB was 
characterized by a high scholastic 
rating, by his knowledge of Russian 
and Yiddish, by his unique "nega- 
tive attitude," and by the mono- 
grammed furniture found in every 
corner of the school. He rose to 
fame in his senior year after being 
elected G.O. veep and later ascend- 
ing to the presidency. Though 
interviewed by Yeshiva without 
even applying, Allan will attend 
Brooklyn College. 

"The pen is mightier than the 
sword." Bulwer-Lytton 


Vice-President 1; Debating Team 
1-2; Library Squad 5-6; Service 
Squad 1-3; Handball 7-8; Intra- 
murals 4-7; Elections Commission 2. 

Arch enemy of the faculty, 
Jakie showed them who was boss 
with his booming 704 College Board 
average; Mr. Becker never re- 
covered. A fiend for exercise, he 
was forced to spend his last period 
walking across the room because 
his lunch period was taken up 
opening lockers. Tipped off about 
the Yeshiva interviews, he was the 
only one who came dressed for 
the occasion. He will follow his 
brothers to l&&th Street where he 
will walk his dog. 

"Pick. Pick. Pick!!!" 

TheGixid Dctnr 

Forgotten for a period. 


Varsity Basketball 3-8; Captain 
7-8; Junior Varsity 1-2; President 
7; Athletic Manager 2; Service 
Squad Sergeant 7-8; Track 1-2. 
7-8; Bowling 7-8; Intramurals 1-8. 

Simcha will be best remembered 
for his all-around skill as "over- 
seer" on the basketball court. He 
is one of the few players in the 
history of the school to score in 
double figures and excel in Gemara 
at the same time. Laurie will con- 
tinue his academic studies at 
Brooklyn College. 

"And skill is a joy to any man." 


Atom Editor-in-Chief 5-8; Audio- 
Visual Commission 3-6; Head 7-8; 
Laboratory Assistant 1-8; Co-op 
1-3; President 3-4; Debating 1-8; 
Manager 1-2; Tennis 3-5; Captain 
7-8; Intramurals 1-5. 

Warren, who diuided his time 
between travelling and the labor- 
atory, successfully managed the 
Atom in his last year and was the 
only senior with an eight o'clock 
bus pass. He will continue wearing 
his white coat at Yeshiva where he 
will major in medicine. 

"The shortest distance between 
two points ... is quite a trip." 

The Dashing Plagiarist 


Elchanite Photography Editor 7-8; 
Topics 7: Bulletin 7; Atom 6-8; 
Swimming 7-8; Debating 1-4; Intra- 
murals 1-4; Elections Commission 7. 

Les' unusual way of doing things 
and succeeding at them was a con- 
stant source for amusement. His 
ability on the swimming team 
proved his versatility; his flair 
for science coupled with his natural 
curiosity should prove the right in- 
gredients for a medical career after 

"Every absurdity has a cham- 
pion to defend it." 

Oliver Goldsmith 

Who's running in the Fifth? 


Swimming 1-6; Captain 7-8; Bowl- 
ing 5-6; Captain 7-8; Service Squad 
1-2; Sergeant 7; Lieutenant 8; Vice- 
President 3. 5; Athletic Manager 
1, 4; Elchanite Business 8; Topics 
1-4; Handball 7-8; Track 1-8. 

Harvey, who is usually to be 
found in the Diplomat during 
lunch, seldom pays for his own 
game. His all-around excellence in 
athletic activities won for him the 
captaincy of both the swimming 
and bowling teams. He will major 
in business administration while 
taking advantage of the City Col- 
lege pool. 

"Sleep is the best cure for wak- 
ing troubles." Cervantes 


Topics Editor-in-Chief 7-8; Topics 
3-6; Elchanite Activities Editor 7-8; 
Literary Staff 5-6; Kolenu 2; Edi- 
tor-in-Chief 3-8; Arista 4-8; Presi- 
dent 8; Secretary-Treasurer 7; 
Student Court 5; President 5; 
Business Manager 2-3, 5; Math 
Team 5-7; Hausman Awards 1-6. 

Abie's intelligence, savoir-faire 
and strong command of Hebrew 
united to produce an individual 
fitted for his environment and cap- 
able of changing it, wealthy in 
friends and rich in character. After 
remodelling the world of journal- 
ism he will do the same for the 
field of medicine. 

"Fame is what you have taken, 
character is what you give." 



Atom 6; Athletic Manager 2, 4; De- 
bating 4; Handball Captain 7-8; 
Intramurals 1-8; Hausman Awards 

Dave, our representative from 
Chaim Berlin, excelled in school- 
yard ball and psychoanalyzing the 
■Coop." Highlighting his career by 
regressing to 105 and being one of 
the verv few to find his way out, 
he decided on City College where 
he will evaluate his integrals. 

as the Gross calls it again." 
B. Wolff 


Topics 1-2, 5; Journalism Club 1-2; 
Service Squad 3, 5-7; Lost and 
Found 5-6; Intramurals 1-6. 

Ten O'clock Scholar Hirschman 
beat the odds and won the battles 
singlehanded. Possessing a fine 
mind for Talmud and fortified with 
myriad imaginative excuses, he 
fought valiantly for his position as 
Public Defendant. Four years of 
Septy, Doc and Yoc— topped off by 
a stretch in the Highest Shiur— 
mellowed the qualities and broad- 
ened the capabilities he will exhibit 
in Yeshiva next September. 

"Gay krig an admit." Rabbi P. 


Topics 5-6; Math Team 7-8; De- 
bating 5-8; Intramurals 4-7; Cha- 
gigas 7-8; Public Speaking Club 

Elliot paid a visit to YUHSB in 
his sophomore year and liked it 
so much that he decided to stay 
on. Always willing to argue about 
anything, he was usually found 
proving his point to some reluctant 
classmate and was a constant 
source of humor at Chagigas. Elliot 
will continue to perplex his instruc- 
tors at Brooklyn. 

"I wish I knew as much about 
anything as Hoffman knows about 
everything." L. Cooper 

Pink Slips? 


Elchanite Activities Editor 7-8; 
Arista 5-8; Varsity Debating 2, 4-8; 
Variety Nite 1-2. 5-6; Leader 7-8; 
Chagigas 1-6; Co-Leader 7-8; Serv- 
ice Squad 2; Library 3-4; Debating 
2-5; Manager 7; Laboratory Assis- 
tant 5-8; Hausman Award 1-2. 

With an oriental look and name, 
Carmi introduced the Hebrew 
nomenclature to our teachers while 
entertaining the students with his 
accordion. Serving as senior pro- 
moter for trips to Aretz, Carmi will 
lead the way with a year's study 
at Yeshivat Hadarom. 

"Zion, does thou not seek . . ." 


Elchanite 3-6; Photography Editor 
7-8; Topics 4-5; Atom 5-6; Variety 
Nite 3-6; Leader 7-8; Chagiga Co- 
Leader 7-8; Debating 5, 6; Athletic 
Manager 6; Service Squad 2-3; 
Junior Varsity Basketball 1-2; 
Track 4-6. 

With a swingin voice and a 
rockin' guitar, Wayne entertained 
us at the Chagigas and Variety 
Nites. A patron of the Astor and 
Kesty's best friend, he made the 
Elchanite pay through the nose for 
his Polaroid. He will pay through 
the nose at Syracuse next fall. 

"Only the flint of a man's mind 
can strike fire in music." 



Variety Nite 7-8; Chagigas 7-8; 
Service Squad 1-7; Debating 3-7; 
Sanitation Manager 6-8. 

Joel entertained us many times 
with his violin solos and authentic 
Australian folk-songs. He is the 
only commuter who has survived 4 
years of the Rogers Ave. bus with- 
out a snide remark, and four years 
of school without a cynical word. 
Armed with many friends and a 
warm personality, he will enter 
Yeshiva next fall. 

"Good bye Dolly, I must leave 
you . . ." Ole Bobby Bee 


Topics 7-8; Bulletin 5-7; Kolenu 4; 
Atom 7; Arista 7-8; Secretary- 
Treasurer 8; Business Manager 4; 
Math Team 6-8; Track 8. 

Lennie, who came to us in the 
sophomore year from Lubauitch, 
spent his senior terms correcting 
Septy in physics. Wearing his 
multicolored yarmulka, he was al- 
ways willing to lend a helping 
hand. His excellence in math and 
science will be of help to him at 
City College where he will study 
aeronautical engineering. 

"Yea, he would fly upon the 
wings of the wind." Psalms 

"Huzzy! Gey in auditorium!" 


Elchanite Art 5-6; Editor 7-8; Atom 
Art Editor 5-8; Service Squad 1-2; 
Athletic Manager 1-2, 4-5, 7; Va- 
riety Nite 7-8; Glee Club 7-8; Cha- 
gigas 7-8; Intramurals 1-8. 

Hank, one of the most amicable 
boys in the senior class, is one of 
the few YUHSB students possess- 
ing talent in the field of art. He 
was an invaluable aid in the pro- 
duction of the Elchanite and has 
displayed additional talent at Vari- 
ety Night as a member of the Glee 
Club. He will major in Commercial 
Art at Hunter. 

"Man is the artificer of his own 
happiness." Thoreau 


YOC 5-8; Co-captain Chess Team 
7-8; Bowling Team 7-8; Handball 
7-8; Co-captain Checker Team 7-8; 
Service Squad 1-2; Intramurals 3-5. 

Ping-pong champion and chess 
enthusiast. Howard starred in the 
Coop's Calculated Calculus Class 
while laughing his way through 
every other period. The menace of 
the basketball court, he was the 
most feared player in the school. 
He will attend classes at Brooklyn 
with flying shirt-tails and a flushed 

"Laffing is the sensation of pheel- 
ing good all over and showing it 
principally in one spot." 

Josh Billings 


Elchanite Photography Editor 7-8; 
Service Squad 5-6; Topics 7-8; 
Atom 5-8; YUHSB Review 5-6; 
Minyan Leader 5; Secretary-Treas- 
urer 8; YOC 5-6; Office Squad 
7-8; Tennis 5-6. 

Norman earned the reputation 
of being a serious, diligent student. 
His comprehensive notes enabled 
many a student to pass Yoc's 
quizzes and Doc's tests. Permanent 
bearer of the post-recess attend- 
ance sheet, Norman wilt continue 
his education at Brooklyn as a 
language major. 

"Push on— keep moving." Morton 


Elchanite Business Staff 5; Topics 
Business Staflf 3, 5-6; Atom 6; 
Library Journal 4; Debating 5-7; 
Manager 8; Service Squad 7. 

Arnie, who, on one occasion, was 
not only as good as but better than 
Gold, was almost elected Debating 
Manager as a write-in. Replete 
with friends and Elchanite pledges, 
and with an inherent debating skill, 
Arnie will begin his pre-law studies 
at Brooklyn. 

"A man of letters, manners, 
morals, parts." Cowper 


Elchanite 1-3; Vice-President 8; 
Business Manager 6; Service 
Squad 1-2; Library 3-5; Intra- 
murals 1-4. 

Marty, whose extra-curricular 
activities include waiting [or the 
fire drill at Erasmus, spent his 
Senior year trying to catch sight 
of it from room 105. One of Mr. 
Spinella's regulars, he whiled 
away the hours by watching the 
pins fall. He will continue his 
studies at City. 

"There is a kind of sweetness 
in character." Freich 


Topics Business Staff 5-6; Topics 
Staflf 5-6; President 8; Glee Club 
7-8; Intramural Debating 5-8; Vari- 
ety Nite 8; Hebrew Club 5-6; 
Ping-pong Team 5-6; Chagigas 7-8. 

Phil, probably the only Flip in 
the history of the school, flopped 
from Doc to Yoc with no apparent 
change in accent. A member of the 
lunchtime basketball set. Flip man- 
aged to bounce to life after a de- 
grading entrance from that uptown 
school. He will bounce right back 
again come September. 

"Mah shimchah-Plip?" Yoc 

'You bunch of dodos!" 


Variety Nite 8; Chagiga 7-8; Glee 
Club 7-8; Service Squad 7-8; Hand- 
ball 7-8; Intramurals 1-8. 

Ira, always a tough competitor 
in any sport, was the star of our 
newly-formed handball team. The 
only senior to have Doc for nine 
terms out of eight, Ira proved that 
the only way to act with teachers 
is to humor them. His Talmudical 
aptitude and his scholastic abilities 
will prove to be valuable assets at 
Y. U. 

"I will FAIL you, even with a 
sixty-FIVE." Doc 


Elchanite 7; Atom 5-6; Vice-Presi- 
dent 3; Business Manager 2, 6; 
Athletic Manager 4; Service Squad 
2, 4, Debating 2, 6; Junior Varsity 
3-4. Handball Team 7-8; Co-op 1-4. 

Basketball player, ping-pong 
champ and equestrian admirer, 
Moishe always managed to find 
■something to wager on. His un- 
canny knack for being in the right 
place at the right time, won him 
many prizes. The right place for 
him next year will be City, where 
he will major in math. 

"My very best wishes to you for 
success on the examination." 

Rabbi Abraham N. ZiircifT 


Elchanite Editor-in-Chief 7-8; G.O. 
Secretary-Treasurer 6; Topics 1-8; 
Copy Editor 5-6; Elchanite 1-8; 
Kolenu 3-4, 7-8; Bulletin 1-4; Atom 
1-4; Library Journal 1-4; President 
4; Secretary-Treasurer 3; Debating 
Manager 1; Student Court 5-6 
Arista 5-8; Varsity Debating 1-8 
Chagigot 1-4, 7-8; Laboratory As 
sistant 2-4; English Library 1-3 
Hausman Award 1-4. 

W. Reich: who thought boldly; 
who combined, who interpolated, 
who amalgamated; who is mentally 
and creatively highly mobile: who 
lives against the grain in a nonde- 
script world and is left breathless; 
who will major in English at Col- 
umbia and thence to surgery; 
whose pen will inflame, whose 
scalpel will heal. 

"With me poetry has not been 
a purpose, but a passion." Pee 


Typing Editor, Elchanite 7-8; El- 
chanite Typing Staflf 5-6; Elchanite 
Photography Staff 1-2; Elchanite 
Art Staff 1-2; Topics Typing Staff 
6; Associate Editor, Topics Bulle- 
tin 7-8; Bulletin Staff 5-6; Vice- 
President 5, 8; Service Squad 2; 
Class Debating Team 3-4; I.Y. 
Representative 7-8. 

Branded as a member of the 
Triumvirate by Rabbi Zuroff, Zeke 
tried to fit this description by har- 
boring no attitude. Though he was 
a rider of the shuttle between the 
Principal's and Rabbi Clark's of- 
fices, he did not always confine his 
trips to such short distances. Pos- 
sessor of an enviable math Regents 
average, he will enter Brooklyn as 
a math major. 

"Vox Populi Omnia Bebble." 

M. Rottenherg 


Editor-in-Chief, YUHSB Review 
7-8; English Library 1-4, Head 
5-6; Elchanite Business Manager 
7-8; Topics 3-5; Bulletin 7-8; De- 
bating 1; Variety Nite 5-8; Serv- 
ice Squad Lieutenant 5; Ticket 
Bureau 3-4; Office Squad 7-8. 

David, an experienced decorator, 
was always ready to help when he 
was needed, and his quiet but ef- 
fective presence was always appre- 
ciated by those in charge at the 
Chagigot or Variety Nite. His 
journalistic abilities and ambitions 
resulted in the appearance of the 
YUHSB Review, a note-worthy ad- 
dition to the ranks of the school's 
publications. The industrious habits 
he possesses will serve him in good 
stead at N.Y.V., where he will 
major in Business. 

"Said and done. Done as soon 
as said " Terence 


Literary Editor, Elchanite 7-8; 
Vice-President, I.Y. 7-8; Feature 
Editor, Topics 8; Service Squad 
Lieutenant 7; Secretary-Treasurer 
3, 5, 7; Elchanite Business Man- 
ager 1, 4. 6; Bowling Team 7-8; 
Constitution Revisions Commission 
6; Intramurals 1-8; Hausman 
Award 1-2. 

Full of sound and fury, Sammy 
fought a private war against the 
world and almost won. A friend, a 
critic, a keen observer, he exhibited 
more than an ordinary measure of 
individuality. Censure will not stop 
him, nor reaction wither him at an 
enlightened Brooklyn. 

"The great hope of society is in- 
dividual character." Channing 


Service Squad 1-2; Class Charity 
Collector 8; Attendance Monitor 
7-8; Office Squad 7; Radio Club 1-4. 

Dave, a cold weather enthusiast 
from Bora Park, could be seen dur- 
ing every free period keeping watch 
by the gates: a modern day Janus 
who, even if he couldn't tell the 
future, could at best keep us up 
to date with his radio. Starting 
September, he will stand vigil on 
186th St. and Amsterdam Avenue. 

"The finger that turns the dial 
rules the air." Will Durant 


Elchanite Typing Editor 7-8; Bul- 
letin 1-4; Atom 5-8; Vice-President 
Elections Committee 5-6; Service 
Squad 1-2; Library 3-4; Debating 
1-4; Chagigas 7-8. 

Rocky, an unofficial member of 
the checker team, took the blame 
for everything that went wrong in 
Septy's class. As Typing Editor of 
the Elchanite, he was often sought 
by the editorial staff. His devotion 
to his work was appreciated by 
students and faculty members alike. 

"I caught you, Schechter." 

Mr. Septimus 


Elchanite Business Manager 7-8; 
Library Journal Editor 4; Topics 
3; Arista 7-8; Vice-President 2; 
Secretary Treasurer 1, 3; Service 
Squad 1, 3, Captain 8; Library 2-3; 
Head 4-5; Debating 1; Manager 8. 

Paul spent many a lunch period 
writing out receipts for the El- 
chanite. As Business Manager, he 
started his senior year by bringing 
in more money than all seniors 
combined. Paul won fame by being 
the only person ever to captain the 
service squad and sit on the stu- 
dent court simultaneously. He will 
continue campaigning at City 

"Go to your business, pleasure, 
whilst I go to my pleasure, busi- 
ness." Wycherley 




Y.O.C. 1-6: Leader 7-8; School 
Charity Collector 7-8; Kolenu 8; 
Athletic Manager 8; Minyan Leader 
7-8; Debating 8; Junior Varsity 4; 
Checker Team 7-8; Hausman 
Awards 1-6. 

Sincere and pious. Will was the 
obvious choice to lead the Y.O.C. 
Winner of both the State and Sci- 
ence scholarships, he excelled in 
all nine hours of his school day. 
Wishing to make the most out of 
his diversified abilities, he will con- 
tinue to bring his rebbes nachas at 
Mir while he attends Brooklyn 

"The whole of virtue consists 
in its practice." Cicero 

Levi Lerner says, "Subscribe and you will be blessed." 


Arista 7-8; Elchanite Business 
Manager 5-6; Debating 6; Athletic 
Manager 8; Handball 8; Intra- 
murals 2-8. 

Coining to us in the second term 
from Chaim Berlin, Manny starred 
on and off court, met the require- 
ments for Arista, and spurred the 
handball team to its first successful 
season. He will make good use of 
his slide rule and delta X's while 
majoring in math at Brooklyn. 

"A good mind possesses a king- 
dom." Seneca 


Variety Nile 7-8 School Band 7-8; 
Service Squad 3; Debating 8; 
Ticket Commission 7-8; Intra- 
murals 8; Hausman Award 3. 

Shimmy spent much of his time 
at YUHSB trying to kindle the 
fire of Zionism in his classmates. 
A wild B'nai Akivanik and "tof" 
player, he is also a talented car- 
toonist. Combined with his sense 
of humor. Shimmy's diversified 
qualities will entertain the people 
of Israel in the near future, after 
a session at Brooklyn night. 

"Jesters do often prove proph- 
ets." W. Shakespeare 


Ticket Bureau Manager 5-8; Topics 
3, 5, 7-8; Bulletin 5; Atom 4; Arista 
6-8; Student Court 7; President 5-7; 
Vice-President 4; Service Squad 
3-5; Debating 1-2; Library 7-8; 
Hausman Award 1-4. 

Selig, one of the most serious and 
studious seniors, surprised no one 
by pulling one of the higher aver- 
ages in the class. Overcoming his 
earlier non-Y eshiva background, he 
became integrated into the class 
and developed into a fine Talmud 
student. He will continue his Jew- 
ish studies at Yeshiva. 

"And gladly would he learn, and 
gladly teach." Chaucer 


Secretary-Treasurer 2; Debating 
Manager 5-7; Hebrew Library 3, 5; 
Library 2, 4; Service Squad 1-2; 
Swimming 6; Track 3-6; Handball 
7-8; Bowling 7-8. 

As leader of the "Soshtain Boys," 
Marty led the daily exodus to Ken- 
more and took us broke. Broad- 
shouldered and broad - minded, 
"Jungle Jim" was always a good 
friend to have around. He will con- 
tinue to wear his black coat while 
he parks his car on Amsterdam 
Avenue for the next four years. 

"I feel like a Bull Moose." 

Teddy Roosevelt 


Spiritual Leader of Kovno 1864- 
96; Wrote Be'er Yitzhak 1858. Na- 
hal Yitzak 1872-84. En Yitzak 
1889-95; Rabbi of Isabelin 1837, 
Beresa 1839. Nieshvez 1846. Novo- 
grodek 1851; Arbitrator at Yeshiva 
of Volozin; Established the KoUel. 

Among the outstanding rabbinic 
scholars of the past century. Rabbi 
Isaac Elchanan occupies a unique 
position. Although he did not 
speak nor understand Russian, the 
Russian Government recognized 
him as the spokesman of religious 
Jewry in Russia. His authority 
was almost beyond question. World 
Jewry saw in him the expounder 
of Rabbinic Law par excellence. 

"The law of truth was in his 
mouth." Malakhi. 


Varsity Basketball 5-8; Junior Var- 
sity 3-4; Topics 7-8; Bulletin 7; 
School Athletic Manager 6; Ath- 
letic Manager 3-5; President 8; 
Service Squad 2-4; Intramurals 1-4. 

Barry made the team in his 
junior year, started his first game 
in Madison Square Garden, and 
started every game after that. His 
fine defensive play and accurate 
shooting eye was a great asset to 
a team which played in two garden 
games. Born in Brooklyn, he will 
attend its college. 

"To love the game beyond the 
prize." Henry Newbold 


Elchanite Business Manager 7-8; 
Topics 7-8; Bulletin 6-7; Service 
Squad Captain 8. Sergeant 7; Var- 
sity Basketball 5-8; Chess Team 
7-8; Athletic Manager 5-6; Debat- 
ing 5-6. 

Yussi, who came to us from Flat- 
bush in his sophomore year, imme- 
diately won a berth for himself on 
the Varsity and highlighted his 
career by an appearance in the 
All-Star Game as a senior. Busi- 
ness manager of the Topics, he al- 
ways met his responsibilities 
cheerfully and will continue to do 
so in Yeshiva. 

"An honest man is the noblest 
work of G-d." Pope 



Arista 8; Variety Nite 7-8; Service 
Squad 3; Library 6; Elections Com- 
mission 3; Track 3-8; Business 
Manager 6; Glee Club 7-8; Cha- 
giga 7-8; Hausman Award 5. 

Dave, one of our best dressed 
seniors, came to us belatedly from 
Brighton Yeshiva. A regular mem- 
ber of the elite tea club, he spent 
thirty-three days of each year 
keeping his annual beard well 
groomed. His many friends and 
good nature will be a boon to him 
at Brooklyn next fall. 

"No beard, no understanding." 
P. Yogel 



Elchanite Co-Editor 7-8; Elchanite 
5-6; Topics 5-6; Typing Editor 5-6; 
Arista 5-7; Secretary-Treasurer 8; 
Debating 1, Manager 2-5; Varsity 
Debating 4-8, Manager 7; Student 
Court Alternate 7; Cliief Justice 8; 
Service Squad 1-2. 

Aharon Simcha, pronounced 
Tawber, Teeber, Tober and some- 
times Tauber, was a walking ad 
for everything from Adlai to his 
components. After serving as eter- 
nal debating manager and typing 
editor, Ronnie came through with 
his famous Pre-Regents Grand 
Rally. Aiming for a career in medi- 
cine and armed with the fine mind 
and capabilities necessary for that 
vocation, he will storm the gates 
of higher education on Mr. 
Becker's recommendation. 

"An historian is a prophet in 
retrospect." Von Schlegel 




Bulletin 1-2; Vice-President 1-2; 
Business Manager 2; Track 3-4; 
Junior Varsity 3-4; Service Squad 
1-4; Elections Commission 1. 

Aaron, the senior who was first 
in the race to find jobs in the Cats- 
kills, spent his four years trying 
to keep up with the latest fashions. 
With a notable interest in the fine 
arts and literature, he scored highly 
on both the College Boards and 
State Scholarship test. Aaron will 
purchase his clothes on campus at 
Brooklyn College next fall. 

"A civil hahit nft covers a good 
man ■■ R,.;uiin..nt and Fletcher 


Bulletin Editor-in-Chief 7-8; Bul- 
letin 1. 5-6; Elchanite Activities 
Editor 7-8; Topics 7-8; Atom Edi- 
tor 5-6; Student Court Alternate 8; 
Chagigas 5-6, Leader 7-8; Debating 
1-8, Manager 2-4; Times Circula- 
tion 5; Laboratory Assistant 1-2; 
Service Squad 3. 

Jerry has always been a favorite 
at school, not only with students 
but also with guidance counselors. 
His sharp sense of humor gave us 
two of the most outstanding Cha- 
gigas in the school's history. Jerry 
will leave behind his sweeping cru- 
sades as Editor of the Bulletin to 
major in physics at Brooklyn. 

"Every newspaper editor pays 
tribute to the devil." A. Enzee 





Atom 7-8; Handball 7-8; Debating 
5-7; Athletic Manager 8; Variety 
Nite 7-8; Intramurals 1-6. 

Although reticent by nature, Bob 
was always there when he was 
needed. His relaxed personality 
won him many friends among stu- 
dents and teachers. He should find 
no trouble winning friends at 
Brooklyn College. 

"Friendship always benefits." 



G.O. President 7; Elchanite Activ- 
ities Editor 7-8; Topics 3-8: Arista 
6-8; President 4, Vice-President 6; 
Varsity Basketball 7; Junior Var- 
sity 3-4; Varsity Debating 5; De- 
bating 3-6; Swimming 3-6, Captain 
7-8; Track 3-4; Handball 8; Eng- 
lish Library 4-5; Hausman Awards 

Dividing his time among the G.O. 
office, the swimming pool, and the 
basketball court, Bill fought for 
idealistic justice whenever he could. 
His standing up for what's right 
won him many friends and much 
respect. Our loss will be Brook- 
lyn's gain. 

"I am not a politician and my 
other habits are good." 

Artemus Ward 



S 3 
a 11 ; 

2 12; 

z ^ 

^ '^. 



' 17 




45 75 





Melvyn Barenholtz 

Leonard A. Feiner 
Walter Reich 

Certificate of Merit 
Joel R. Flamholz Elliot P. Hoffman 

Allan R. Frecdman Carmi Y. Horowitz 

Abrahams. Greenberg RonaldS. Tauber 


Meluyn Barenholtz 
Leonard A. Feiner 


Allan R. Freedman 

Walter Reich 



Leonard A. Feiner 


Melvyn Barenholtz 


Honorable Mention . . . Walter Reich 


Second-place . . . Walter Reich 


Melvyn Barenholtz 
Leonard Feiner 
Martin Fcldman 
Joel Flamholz 
Allan Freedman 
Lester Goldsmith 
Harvey Gralla 
Abraham Greenberg 
Leon Hirschman 
Elliot Hoffman 
Carmi Horowitz 
Wayne Kerness 

Joel Cohen 
Jacob Ganehrow 

Joel Kestenbaum 
Leonard Koss 
Henry, Ktvilel 
Howard Lasher 
Arnold Levine 
Martin Mermelsteii 
Philip Morginstin 
Norman Pianko 
Walter Reich 
Isaac Reiss 
David Rhine 
Sam Rosenberg 

Laurie Garbcr 
Norman Lass 
Martin Soshtain 

David Russ 
Ronald Schechler 
Paul Schneider 
William Seeve 
Emanuel Shapiro 
Selig Solomon 
Barry Stieglitz 
Ronald Tauber 
Aaron Weinberg 
Jerry Weinstein 
Robert Weissman 
William Wolff 

Joseph Straueh 
David Tantleff 








Melvyn Barenholtz 

Allan Freedman 

Carmi Horow 


Leonard Feiner 

Abraham Greenberg 

Walter Reich 

Joel Flamholz 

Elliot Hoffman 

William Seev 




° y 



' ' "^ 


• 107 

* B C 



B C 



° ^ 



° '^ 



A e c 



B C 



WE START the year with 71 freshies-two leave the 
first day . . . Hirschman comes 3 hours late . . . Intro- 
duced to The Shmid who promises us all scholarships to 
YU . . . Freshmen make living by bootlegging excellent 
stamps . . . 

Turetsky—U you have three mitzvoth and four aveyrahs 
makes us write our own copies of the Hebrew text book for 
homework . . . 

Homework check with Purcell: Davy Cohen misses 17 out 
of 17 . . . Hirschman gives plug for Lichtenstein's cemetery 
during intermission in Treasure Island . . . Davidson wants 
crushed can experiment back before summer . . . Basketball 
flies in Flash's class ... We meet rockin' Lippner with the 
swingin' glasses- What's that, I can't hear you? . . . The 
new Shmiddy returns, stars 'dot' fad-A dot means a lot. 

"Any attempt at cheating. I said an ATTEMPT!" 

PurceU's rollbook zeroes 
ijljl mysteriously disappear . . . Doc says we show promise of 
11 being the worst class ever— sentiments repeated by other 
I members of the faculty . . . Lilker tells us to get good marks 
V and stop being wiseacres . . . We get Bob for geography . . . 
gives test on capitals, invents six countries . . . What's the 
capital of Portuguese Timor? . . . ACACBCABABCADDC 
I (preview of things to come) . . . Morse volunteers volunteers 
' to wash cars, clean bathroom, and paddle recalcitrants". . . 

Lpun Leibowitz-Y ANkee DOOdle went to TOWN RIDing 

' . . . Morse tells us, "Buying tickets is voluntary, having them 

j is compulsory" . . . Switch in our metabolism rate as we 

' exchange Turetsky for Septimus . . . Who hasn't their home- 

woik? . . . Dootch's class brings him a Christmas tree 

j lechovod yomtov . . . Shmid gives Lenny dreidl money, makes 

i' us buy our way to the bathroom . . . Sam gets rooked out 

of $10 ... Go to Rabbi Zuroff, go straight to Rabbi ZurofI, 

do not pass go . . . Rocky caught sneaking into class . . . 

Lasher tells Mr. Allan to choke on his pipe, Allan tells him 

to go somewhere . . . 

Dootch— Why do you not learn the Gemorrah? 
Ferfer— My glasses are all wet . . . 


WE ENTER the sophomore year by losing an English 
teacher . . . French sounds like Hebrew: This is a 
beis SEFer, not a beis meshuGOYim . . . Fuzzy animal from 
Belgium puts foot in mouth . . . Cooper throws the book 
at Lipstein who catches it with his teeth . . . Memory Lane 
again— this time in French— "0 que mars ..."... Coop 
tells us not to worry, they'll give geometry again next year . . . 
Bar-kah-lee anyone? . . . 

Shelley— Just what is the Alcove Law, Mr. Bassell? 

Bob-Uh . . . dat's a topic in itself . . . Den I walk down 
to de battroom an' I catch dis man takin de needle . . . I 
asks him to open de box an' out pops a dead cat . . . De tall 
man in de office he don't know from nothin' and de lady 
behind de desk she . . . When Shelley comes raise your right 
hand if you know somethin' an' your left if you don't . . . 
Never HELP me, I said NEVER . . . Maslaton beats Senor 
in split decision . . . Yoc keeps morning class in three and 
one-half hours . . . Schiff solves mystery of the shaking lock: 
Poltergeists . . . Good and Plenty: "I will give you all 60's; 
it will be good for those who would have gotten 40's . . . 
I give you one minute for a conference. The minute is up, 
you have five minutes more ..."... Who's got a copy of 
the Alshich? . . . Footballs thrown into Coop's class. Lasher 
thrown out . . . John Foster Dulles sweepstakes— I'll take 
one year, 3 months, 27 days . . . Reich and Freedman fight 
indelible ink war to murky end, draw called as parents com- 
plain . . . Class turns to Zen as 80% nitrogen gives way to 
30% incense . . . Doc, it smells in here-'T LIKE it that 
way" . . . You're nothing but an un-mannered, ill-tamed pig 
. . . Barenholtz and Freedman start first, tape shiur— But 
Reb, it not only sounds like you, it is you ... In a normal 
class, I would write on the board . . . Doc vacations for 
one term— Ain Payrush . . . This is not the place for atmos- 
phere . . . Coop prepares us for Regents with three-minute 
locus course . . . Blackjack takes title of best-dressed teacher 
from Bob . . . Mysteriously, all of Leon's class get high marks 
on final . . . 

Student: Reb, what class do I go to next year? 

Shepsy: Go to John! 

Haven for the shafted. 

THE accelerated sixties begin with the arrival of Matt 
Clark, special delivery from Canada . . . Excused admits 
go into hibernation as suspensions run rampant . . . Senor 
teaches Latin for two days and Spanish for a week before 
discovering we're all taking French . . . Becker starts his two- 
year sermon: million dollar education in a five-and-ten-cent 
school . . . Cluck's latest experiment, the electrolysis of rubber . . . 
Student: What would happen if those two wires touched? 
Cluck: Nothing, just watch— Boom! . . . Rabbi Frankel 
leads us into the wonderful world of the Happy Medium, the 
only compromise between the means and the extremes . . . 
Abe discovers that Sam's class is not spending chazora 
properly . . . Chalk fight during poetry report marks begin- 
ning of end for Mr. B . . . Library-in-Exile formed— sit down. 
Bum, shut up, Bum— Rosenberg, me an' you, we used to 
be buddies; you take out de needles an' I'll trow in de 
sponge . . . Royal Society of the N formed . . . Bourgeoisie 
on to victory . . . Vote for reich and tauber . . . Bob finally 
gives up, refuses to take us for another term . . . We say 
good-bye with Auld Lang Syne, but our festivities are inter- 
rupted by a tall man in an undertaker's suit who wants to 
know where all the confetti is coming from . . . Sidney takes 
over and we start to learn EngHsh— Bacon, Shakespeare, 
Reich, Gold ... We have to look up COMPOSITION in the 


dictionary . . . Senor's class is diminished to fifteen after 
whistle brigade is forced to leave . . . Marshal discovers we 
don't know enough French to pass the Regents, must join 
the Foreign Legion . . . Middle States comes and goes-how 
long can we keep the lab before it is repossessed? . . . New 
equipment initiated as Greenberg burns three holes through 
his shirt . . . We take Cluck final unseen— passing mark 37, 
half the class still fails . . . Arista vetoes plan for^trip to 
Hayden Planetarium for lack of intellectual appeal, sees 
La Plume de Ma Tante instead . . . "Eyh, Shussy, m'darf 
nish koomen morgen" . . . Hymie hands out paper for a 
surprise math quiz, we hand it right back . . . 

Doc: I will give you a sixty-FIVE. 

Harry: I'll take it . . . Yoc finds dog in his classroom, 
panics . . . Fireman Briggs assures us we would never make 
it out of the building alive, then puts NO SMOKING sign 
in 201 . . . Schoolyard glows brightly as we burn history 
homeworks and American Observers . . . Barenholtz and 
Greenberg do great on Chem Regents— freshie standing in 
hallway almost ruins their plans . . . Already bored with 
senioritis, the Juniors head for the Big Time. 


Hurricane Edna keeps us out ot school on the first day of the 
term, Elchanite keeps us out the rest of the year . . . Abe replaces 
Matt in the hearts of the students . . . Pete and Sam, Mutt and 
Jeff . . . Air gets pumped out of Clark's tires— now he's an official 
guidance counselor . . . We defeat HILI and capture banner— 
"We are proud of our achievement". . . difference of opinion arises 
between Sidney and Yussie over Shelley's unnatural death . . . 
"Who's last tape?" . . . "Tauber, I happen to know that there was 
someone in your house last Monday." "So, I know for a fact 
there was someone in your office last Saturday night." . . . Septy 
teaches us the mechanics of sleep . . . New white admits add 
variety . . . Informer and Free Press vie for circulation as Abe 
busts a double gasket . . . Whose lands did they appropriate in 
Massachusetts— The Pope's? . . . How did they vote, by show of 
hands?— You dodos are worse than those bums on the East Side 
. . . Elliot caught in the Business Office, fights with Potaka -2— 
I guess the keys fit . . . Septy's face lights up as he performs first 
successful experiment: toy cars roll down inclined plane ... "Is 
this the first time I impressed you?". . . Overconfidence overtakes 
him as he brings ice to school . . . 

Gete— I've heard from your social studies teacher that you're 
not as good as last year's class. 

Interior decorators refurbish GO office . . . Scholarships and 
Boards arrive— "I wish you the best of luck on this examination." 
. . . Normie and Jakie have the best of luck . . . Septy— I've heard 
from a couple of teachers that you Seniors aren't as good as some 
classes in the past few years . . . Doc makes us the best test yet, 
we get the best test yet, we get the best marks yet . . . Zeke's 
house becomes new headquarters for the CIA . . . We discover an 
arbitrary, contentious and picayune econawmics teacher who 
speaks in terms of momma and papa banks and other things he 
doesn't know too much about . . . 

Gefz- Rosenberg, you would make a good anarchist. 

Purce/;-@!#$%*&!! yabuncha@!#$%*&!! yashouldalldrown . . . 

uuhhh . . . Thumbs pointing northward, the RO, the RE, and 

the BA leave on their three-day junket through the wilds of 

America . . . Friends? What friends? . . . "Hello, Mrs. Barenholtz?" 

Guardian of the Gates. 



. . . "Are you trying to discredit Mr. Basel? Yes, you and coterie." 
. . . My, he's up to C on the vocabulary list . . . Coop— The teachers 
in the school have a pretty bad opinion of you, and they're right. 
Spring cleaning finds A.N.Z. desecrating G.O. office: HILI banner, 
Ramaz anthem, and Ram's head returned to original owners— all 
mysteriously reappear for Elchanite pictures, then pictures mys- 
teriously disappear . . . After twenty-five years, Becker finally gets 
himself a new briefcase, launches war between dodos and nudniks 
. . . Doc— This is the BEST class I have ever had. From the 
Huzzy: "Don't eat drake's cake, that's the law, but for yocsake, 
eat it raw." . . . School policy censors Purim Chagiga— Who died 
for freedom? . . . School policy decrees that there will be Lag 
B'Omer outing on odd Thursdays bi-annually . . . Arista does not 
exist . . . The Service Squad does not exist . . . Elchanite does 
not exist. 





Lejl to right. Bottom Row: Literary Editor M. Barenholtz, Second 
Row: Art Editors E. Becker. H. Kwitel, M. Feldman. Top Row: 
Activities Editors C. Horowitz, J. Weinstein, A. Greenberg, J. Flam- 
holz, W. Wolff. 

PROVIDING a showcase for the finest achievements of 
the class of 1961, this year's Elchanite attempts to con- 
tinue the tradition of seven consecutive Medalist ratings 
while reaching new heights in quality and innovation. 

Under the editorship of Leonard Feiner and Walter Reich, 
the yearbook's design and shape departed substantially from 
its predecessors. Supervising all the various stages of the 
yearbook's production was Advisor Mr. Harry Allan who 
proved to be of invaluable assistance. 

Left to right: Business Managers 
M. Durst, J. Strauch, D. Berman, 
P. Schneider, D. Rhine. 


Left to right, Bottom Row: Editor- 
in-Chief L, Feiner, Co-Editor A. 
Freedman. Top Row: Co-Editor R. 
Tauber, Editor-in-Chief W. Reich. 

Left to right: Typing Editors I. Reiss, R. Schechter, 
J. Cohen. 

Left to right: Photography Editors L. Goldsmith, W. Kerness, N. Lass 

IN addition to co-ordinating extra-curricular activities, the 
General Organization acts as the Haison agent between the 
administration and the students in attempts to present the 
student-body's view on matters pertaining to its welfare. 

The chief executive of the G.O. is the President, whose 
election is the highlight of the entire school term. The elec- 
tions provide an outlet whereby the candidates show their 
originality by devising signs to capture the imagination and 
the votes of the electorate. With the passing years, the Com- 
mission system, for which there was a provision in the Con- 
stitution, has gradually withered away, with the President 
assuming the powers that they formerly held. 

As always, one of the most important activities of the 
student community was the assembly program, ranging this 
year from an Awards Assembly to a talk by a representative 
from Bache and Co. about stocks and the stock market. One 
of the most memorable events was the gathering in honor 
of the Bar-Mitzvah Year of the State of Israel at which Rabbi 
Heifetz delivered a stirring speech. 

The annual affairs of the CO., such as the Chagigot, were 
carried on with nary a hitch, while the perennial compulsory 
club program was unceremoniously scrapped. The G.O. meet- 
ings were conducted with order and decorum under the able 
guidance of our faculty advisor, Mr. Joseph Strum. 


Left to right. Seated: W. SchifF. J. Kovin. J. Resnick. Secretary- 
Treasurer A. Shapiro, Faculty Advisor Mr. J. Strum, President A. 
Freedman, A. Feuerstein, M. Ritholtz, M. Rosengarten. Standing: B. 
Rabinowitz, M. Altner, A. Schnure, W. Reinfeld, G. Wolf. B. Stieglitz, 
S. Solomon, H. Ishofsky. P. Haimm. P. Morginstin, I. Reiss, M. Mer- 
melstein. B. Tuckman. J. Mehler. M. Ness. C. Feller. 

Left to right: Vice President M. Barenholz, President W. Wolff, 
Faculty Advisor Mr. J. Strum, Secretary-Treasurer M. Levine. 

Left to right. First Row: M. Brenner, R. Naimark. M. Greenberg, A. 
Frimer, P. Nussbaum, E. Weinraub. Second Row: M. Bernstein, H. 
Ishofsky, E. Uncyk, D. Berman, M. Schonfeld, R. Rosen, A. Freed- 
man. Third Row: E. Mezrich, I. Fruchter, F. Wolfish, E. Becker, 
I. Reiss, L. Garber, P, Haimm. 


THE Service Squad, law-enforcement arm of the General 
Organization, carries out its duties in conjunction with 
the Student Court. Among its many activities are keeping the 
school clean, apprehending belligerents and insuring proper 
decorum at assemblies. In addition to all this, it guards the 
gates and prevents students from leaving the school either 
at recess or lunchtime. Anyone receiving a summons from a 
member of the Service Squad is required to attend a Student 
Court meeting and hear sentence passed upon him. 

A new innovation was introduced this year as representa- 
tion from each class was restricted so as to insure a more 
varied assortment of its members. This helped this year's 
Service Squad to reach new heights in efficiency. 


Left to right. First Row: Captain P. Schneider, Lieutenant 
H. Gralla, Sergeant L. Garber. Second Row: S. Donnen- 
berg. C. Rosensweig. E. Martin, P. Kerstein, G. Laver, 
L. Sleppowitz. H. No\acl<, B. Weinberg. M. Ness. R. 
Druckman, I. Fruchter. H. Bachman. W. Caplow, R. 
Naimark. M. Singer, G. SchilT. Third Row: J. Brettholtz, 
C. Feller. I. Nosenchuck, J. Berlin, K. Bernstein, R. Hal- 
lar. H. Lachar, H. Cohn, A. Paskowitz, J. Cohan, A. Levine, 
M. Benzon. J. Kestenbaum, C. Nussbaum. 

Left to right. Bottom Row: Vice President A. Freedman. Sergeant A. Zuek- 
erman. Lieutenant D. Berman, Captain J. Strauch, Captain E. Becker. Lieu- 
tenant H. Gralla, Sergeant L. Garber, Corporal N. Ringel. Second Row: 
C. Kaner, R. Liebowitz, F. Sckolow, A. Scop. H. Bachman, M. Altner, 
M. Benzon, D. Tuchman, H. Nathan, M. Birnbaum, J. Seawald. J. Capido. 
Top Row: D. Groner, J. Resnick, K. Kaplan, H. Bernstein, M. Danzig, 
J. Toporovsky, A. Abromawitz. 



Top to bottom, Left Col- 
umn: S. Solomon, P. 
Schneider, M. Levine. 
Right Column: Chief Jus- 
tice A. Freedman, M. 
Schonfeld, Alternate R. 

ARTICLE IV of the Constitution of the General Organ- 
ization states: The student court shall have the poiver 
to try and punish any member of the student body who 
commits a Student Court offense. 

The judicial body meets twice a month to carry out its 
functions. A student accused of a misdemeanor must appear 
before the court to enter his plea. After hearing the details 
of the case, the court deliberates upon a verdict and pro- 
nounces sentence, if the defendant is found guilty. The pun- 
ishments range from the writing of several well-chosen 
phrases to detention, varying with the nature of the offense. 

The court consists of four justices, a Chief Justice, and 
one Alternate, with Mr. Strum serving as Faculty Advisor. 


Left to right, Bottom Row: 
Alternate J. Kovin, G. 
Wolff. Top Row: J. Wein- 
stein, J. Cohen, Chief Jus- 
tice R. Tauber, A. Shapiro. 


Left to right, First Row: Secretary R. Tauber, Vice President A. Freedman, President 
A. Greenberg, Faculty Advisor S. Lebowitz. President L. Feiner, Vice President M. 
Barenholtz. Second Row: L. Koss, S. Solomon, H. Meyerowitz. P. Schneider, W. Wolff, 
G. Abramoff, C. Horowitz. W. Reich, J. Flamholz. Third Row: E. Shapiro, J. Kovin, 
I. Fruchter, G, Wolff, M. Shonfeld, W. Werblowsky, H. Kaufman. 

<C uj — 

Oh: — 




ACTING to promote general scholarship, Arista plays an 
integral part in our school program. It is an assemblage 
of those students who have displayed leadership in school 
activities along with high scholastic achievement. 

Aside from rewarding its members with prestige and recog- 
nition, the honor society conducts a program of coaching 
students in subjects in which they are deficient. 

Arista's worthwhile activities were highlighted during the 
past year by a visit to the New York Times Building, and 
intellectually stimulating meetings ranging from discussions 
on Israeli politics to the presidential election to a talk by a 
guest speaker on the opportunities for orthodox Jews in 
science and industry. 

Serving as faculty advisor to Arista is Mr. Samuel Lebo- 
witz who has held this post since Arista's inception. Officers 
elected for the fall term were: Leonard A. Feiner, President; 
Allan Roy Freedman, Vice-President; Abraham Greenberg, 
Secretary. During the spring term these offices were held by 
Abraham Greenberg, Melvyn Barenholtz, and Ronald Tauber. 

Top to bottom. Left Row: D. Tantleff, J. Cohen, B. 
Weinberg, A. Speigel, M. Rittholtz, N. Wasserstrum. 
Right Row: M. Handelsman, I. Gottlieb, M. Ness, 
E. Weinraub, M. Greenberg. 


The Tool 


. , ^ ^,. llchanite Punches InUmhe Ai Ca^foig^ 

\ J^r\ "^ %^ m ■il^ " !'^''"''"'*^ ^'^ ^^'y Urgent 


Spiegel To Head 
Hebrew iibrarv 

Yeshiva To Sponsor Israel Tour- 
Stopover In Frante Also Included 

forensic fern tVini 
first Debate Of Ye 


Left to right. Bottom Row: Photog- 
raphy Editor A. Percal, Business 
Manager J. Nussbaum, Typing 
Editor R. Tauber. Top Row: Edi- 
tor-in-Chief A. Greenberg, Photog- 
raphy Editor S. Kaplan, Business 
Manager J. Brettholtz, Circulation 
Manager A. Feuer, Copy Editor 
A. Freedman. 

Left to right: News Editor G. Wolf, Sports Editor B. Stieglitz, Feature Editor L. Feiner. 

ONE of the major aspects of the school's extra-curricular 
program is our award-winning newspaper, The Topics. 
Now in its eighth year of publication, the paper has not 
only supplied students with a comprehensive coverage of all 
news items, but has also, in its editorial column, campaigned 
for the welfare of the student body and for a better under- 
standing between student and administration leaders. 

An important reason for the popularity of The Topics is 
its fine feature department which emphasizes the creative 
aspect in writing and includes everything from short stories 
to satires and poems. The once-a-year Purim issue, known 
this year as "The Huzzy," was one of the most hilarious 
in the paper's history. 

The Topics is a member of the Columbia Scholastic Press 
Association and, during our four years, has been awarded 
three First Place and one Medalist rating in the Association's 
nationwide contests. To provide prospective reporters with 
the opportunity of learning about the many phases of journal- 
ism, Editor-in-Chief Abraham Greenberg supervised a Sun- 
day Journalism Club under the watchful eye of Faculty 
Advisor Mr. Sidney Gold who also provided helpful hints 
when the paper was about to go to press. 


Left to right: Managing Editor J. Flamholz, Editor-in-Chief A. 
Greenberg, Faculty Advisor Mr. S. Gold. 


/ \-_- 

CELEBRATING its thirteenth year along with Medinat 
Israel, Kolenu published two issues this year instead 
of the usual one. Under the guidance of its faculty advisor, 
Rabbi Joseph Epstein, Kolenu once again won a First Place 
Award from the Columbia Scholastic Press Association with 
nine hundred and forty out of a possible one thousand points 

As in previous years, the contents ranged from original 
writings to "Chidushei Torah" and articles about Hebrew 
activities within the school. 

The editors have received quite a number of congratulatory 
notes from prominent Jewish leaders and Hebraists with 
the publication of each issue, showing that Kolenu is being 
more widely known and read throughout the Jewish world. 


heit to right. Seated: J. Mabler. A. Feuer, Faculty Advisor 
Rabbi J. Epstein, M. Greenberg, I. Gottlieb. Standing: H. 
Meyerowitz, EditorsAnChief A. Freedman and A. Green- 


APPEARING once a week, the Topics Bulletin keeps the 
students abreast of all school events. Under the editor- 
ship of Jerry Weinstein, the Bulletin appeared with a record 
thirty five issues, including two election specials, a student 
poll on the national Presidential election, and a joint Topics- 
Topics Bulletin issue about the State Regents and Science 
Scholarship results. 

Under the motto "Vox Populi Omnia Vincit," the Bulle- 
tin's scathing editorials left definite imprints on the opinions 
of YUHSB students, who devoured each issue with increased 
interest. Entered for the first time in the Columbia Scholastic 
Press Association, the Bulletin achieved a Second Place 
rating with 844 points out of a possible 1000. 



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Pi n I c:-ri>j 

Left to right: Associate Editor I. Reiss, 
Editor-in-Chief J. Weinstein, J. Bruger, 
Associate Editor J. Cohen. 

Left to right. Seated: M. Feldman. 
A. Braverman, M. Durst. Standing: 
L. Goldsmith, D. Sussman, P. 
Brumer, Editor-in-Chief W. Gold- 
man, H. Kwitel, J. Cohen. 

SET against the dynamic background of modern science, 
the Atom brings to the student body a personal acquain- 
tance with events of the day. Synthetics, medicine, space 
science, philosophy — these are the sources from which the 
Atom draws its material. And it is in the Atom that students 
find personal involvement with scientific problems and a type 
of exposure that breeds enthusiasm and interest. Its new 
and more appealing format firmly entrenched the Atom in 
the ranks of the major school publications and gained for it 
a larger reading body and a more enthusiastic following. 

Left to right. Seated: Faculty Ad- 
visor L. Cooper, J. Weinstein, J. 
Flaraholz, M. Barenholtz, M. Han- 
delsman. Second Row: E. Hoffman, 
Captain L. Feiner. L. Koss. D. 
Mandelbaum. Third Row: F. Fisch. 


THE recently organized Math Team enjoyed its second 
year of competition in the Inter-scholastic Math League. 
Student interest in it has been mounting increasingly, lead- 
ing to wider student participation. 

Under league rules, five students are chosen to officially 
compete in each contest, while the remainder of the team 
uses the tests as practice for future competition. Each meet 
consists of different problems designed to test the solver's 
facility with mathematical concepts. 

Coached by Mr. Louis Cooper and captained by Leonard 
Feiner, the Math Team compiled a commendable record 
and looks forward to an increasingly important place in the 
school's roster of extra-curricular activities. 




As ONE of the more important student functions, debat- 
ing is the most popular extra-curricular activity. Intra- 
mural debates held in the home team's English class, offer 
the students an opportunity to gain experience in effective 
expression. At the end of each term, a debate is held posing 
the Junior and Senior league winners against each other in 
order to determine the school champion. 


Clockirisr. jrom bottom 
center: R. Liebis, Debat- 
ing Manager R. Tauber, 
M. Shonfeld, G. Wolff, W. 
Reich. A. Freedman. C. 
Horowitz, H. Kaufman. 



The Varsity Debating Team participated in many Inter- 
Yeshiva League debates. Led by Ronald Tauber and Ronald 
Liebis, fall and spring term Debating Managers, the school 
team compiled an excellent record and led the League. 

A Public Speaking Club under the guidance of Mr. Arthur 
Becker proved to be an excellent training ground for lower 
classmen having an interest in debating. A newly formed 
Junior Varsity and a series of assemblies featuring debates 
helped further student interest in debating. 


Clockwise, from bottom 
center: W. Caplow, R. 
Tauber. M. Shonfeld, G. 
WoIflF. W. Reich, A. Freed- 
man, H. Meyerowitz, H. 
Kaufman. Center: Debat- 
ing Manager R. Liebis. 

HIGHLIGHTING both the fall and spring terms are the 
Chagigot, organized mixtures of songs, music, food and 
comic plays which impart in each student the gay spirit of 
Chanukah and Purim. The Chanukah Chagiga, under the 
direction of Carmi Horowitz and Jerry Weinstein, presented 
the traditional songs and music in addition to a lampooning 
skit entitled "The Senate Informeration Committee," de- 
picting the results of an investigation into some student 

The Purim Chagiga offered a large variety of songs played 
by the I.B.T.C. school band. 

THE Yeshiva Organization Commission, under the leader- 
ship of Rabbi P. Yogel, is the coordinating body of our 
school's religious activities. Included in its program are the 
Minyan, Mishmar and the Kashruth Commission. 

The Minyan has reached its peak this year. From forty to 
fifty boys attend each morning, deriving all the benefits of 
"tfilah betzibur" and then being treated to breakfast by 
the school. Rabbi Faivushevitz is advisor to the Minyan. 

Perhaps the most important function of the Y.O.C. is the 
Kashruth Commission. This group makes sure that all foods 
sold in the lunchroom and candy machines comply with the 
highest standards of kashruth. Letters are sent periodically 
to the producers of these products to see that these stand- 
ards are met. 

Finally, it is interesting to note that this year the Y.O.C.'s 
charity drive has netted a sum almost unparalleled in our 
school's history. 


Left to right. Seated: A. Feuer, W. Seeve, Faculty Advisor Rabbi P. Yogel, J. Mehler, 
D. Jaffe. H. Meyerowitz. Standing: D. Tannenbaum, J. Berlin, I. Rappaport. 

Left to right: I. Gottlieb, W. Kerness, C. 
Horowitz, A. Perkal, K. Bernstein, L. Stein- 
berg, J. Kestenbaum. 

ONTINUING its fine tradition, Variety Nite 1961 proved 
to be a great succes.s with a wide array of professional 
and amateur talent. 

Many familiar personalities were featured, with alumni 
Benjy Hulkower and drumming and Larry Ackerman 
providing comic touches to the proceedings. Undergraduate 
entertainment was highlighted by Andy Schnure, the Glee 
Club led by Gerald Wolf and Myron Schonfeld, the school 
band under Carmi Horowitz and Wayne Kerness, and an 
Israeli dance group performing imaginative "rikkudim." 

The show, witnessed by a near-capacity crowd, was held in 
modern Lefferts Junior High School and proved to be both 
a theatrical and financial success. 

Left to right. Bottom Row: I. Nosenchuk, N. Sanders, B. Rabinowitz, M. Genn, Leaders 
M. Schonfeld and G. Wolff. M. Schiff, D. Waldman. H. Kaufman, C. Feller, Top Row: 
D, Tantleff, H. Kwitel K. Kaplan, I. Rappaport, M. Altner, J, Berlin, J. Toporovsky, 
L. Keiler. 



THE Hebrew Library evolved this year from being merely 
an aid to the school's instructors into an important source 
of reading pleasure for the student body as well. Many new 
books were added to the shelves which already hold more 
than tour thousand tomes. Among the new editions is a new 
Judaica section consisting of books in English on assorted 
Jewish topics. 

In addition, several translations of such world-famous 
classics as "The Last of the Mohicans" and "The Count of 
Monte Cristo" were acquired which has given new impetus 
to the circulation. 

The Library, under the capable advice of Rabbi J. D. 
Epstein, has recently devised a new shelving system which 
facilitates the finding of books and helps in ministering to the 
students' needs. 

Left to right: M. Gold, J. Rhine, D. Grandsitzky, 
Faculty Advisor Rabbi J. Epstein, I. Bodner, Head 
Librarian A. Speigel. D. Shapiro, M. Greenberg, C. 
Feller, T. Uvegi. 

Left to right: S. Solomon, A. Regan, H. Cohen, A. 
Feuer, K. Grossman. H. Ishofsky, L. Pachter, Fac- 
ulty Advisor R. Bassell, Head Librarian G. Abramoff, 
D. Tannenhaum. 



FAITHFULLY keeping apace of its importance, the Eng- 
lish Library has once again added substantially to its 
wide range of volumes. More than five hundred new books, 
ranging fi'om astronomy to zoology, have been added to 
the library in the last year. Another newly acquired inval- 
uable asset of the library is its wide selection of informative 
magazines, including Time, Current History and Scientific 

The main task of the English Library Squad is to pro- 
vide the most efficient and rewarding service possible for 
the student body. The Library Squad has been reorganized 
into five independent groups, making administration easier 
and lessening the burdens on its faculty advisor, Mr. Bassell. 

^ — JS 


PURRED on by greater student support, the YUHSB 
' Chess Team, after having a poor start, ended with its 
best season. With a A'^/z-'^Vz record, it has tied for the 
coveted championship, and will share the trophy with R.J.J. 
Led by Junior Mike Handelsman and the fine play of 
Wilham Caplow and Jerome Mehler, the chessman achieved 
their two most dramatic and significant victories at Flatbush 
and R.J.J, by 3-2 scores. 

Left to right, Seated: J. Mehler, W. Caplow, W. Rosenberg, M. Handlesman 
Standing: H. Lasher, R. Mandelbaum, W. Seive, K. Grossman. 

THE J.V. plays an important role in YUHSB athletics as 
a training ground for future varsity ballplayers. Under 
the tutelage of Michael Ostrow, the team had a 5-4 record. 
The schedule included games with the junior varsities of 
HILI and Flatbush and other teams from the local Young 
Israels. Groundwork has been laid for a J.V. League running 
in accordance with Varsity League games. 

This year's team was led by sophomores Leon Pechter and 
Eli Unsig, who were assisted by the fine play of freshman 
Sam Borger. With several of this year's freshmen returning 
next year, it is hoped that the team will show an even better 
record in the future. 


Left Row, Bottom to top: 
M. Ritholz, P. Nussbaum, 
A. Spiegel, W. Reinfeld, 
E. Uncyk, L. Pachter, H. 
Cohen, A. Paskowitz. 
Right Row: M. Lautman, 
W. Borger, B. Zimmer- 
man, W. Nathanson, S. 
Sherman, R. Haller. M. 


Managers E. Becker and D. Berman. 

Captain B. Stieglitz. 

Left to nght S Amigo N Ringle H Bachman 
M. Hudes, H. Bernstein. 

AFTER upsetting Flatbush in the playoffs 63-58, 
YUHSB's resourceful hoopsters then went on to cop 
its first league championship by defeating HILI 52-42 on 
the Garden floor. 

The Yugars completed the season with a disappointing 
4 and 6 league record, the only victories coming at the 
expense of R.J.J, and Ramaz. On the basis of these four 
victories the Yugars ended the regular season in a third 
place tie with HILI, whom we defeated in a special playoff 
game 45-35. 

Responsible for the team's success was the tutelage of 
Irv Forman, who used a pressing two-one-two zone defense 
to good advantage in the playoffs. 

High scorers for the season were Norm Ringel and Barry 
Stieglitz with 346 and 169 points respectively. Co-Captains 
Laurie Garber and Barry Stieglitz provided the squad with 
the sparks and leadership that is always needed to make a 
championship team. The school scoring record was broken 
when Norm Ringel dunked 47 points against Ramaz in the 
season opener. 

Special accolades were awarded to Norm Ringel, the 
league's leading scorer, as the most valuable player in the 
All-Star Game, and Laurie Garber, as the most valuable 
player in the championship game. 

Left to right: R. Rosen, P. Haimm J Kovin W. 





































































* Exhibition Games 

* * PlayoiT Games 

Captain L. Garber. 



COACHED by Allan Swedler and led by Captains H. 
Gralla and W. WolfE, the swimming team has compiled 
the finest record in league history. 

The swimming season came to an abrupt end after YUHSB 
had competed in only five of the eight meets scheduled. Four 
of these meets had resulted in victories and it was obvious 
that the championship had gone to YUHSB for the second 
consecutive year. The other teams in the league then con- 
ceded the next three meets and the aquamen finished the 
season with a record of seven first places and one second 

During the course of the year H. Gralla, freestyle, and 
W. Wolff, backstroke, proved beyond a doubt that they were 
the fastest in the league in their respective events. Co-Captain 
M. Barenholtz went undefeated in the two-lap freestyle, 
while L. Goldsmith swam successfully in other freestyle 
events. Undergraduates M. Schlusselberg, H. Ishofsky and 
M. Benzon contributed the final push necessary for the 

Left to right. First Row: M. Shiusselberg, M. Lautman, Co-Captain M. 
Barenholtz, H. Spilke, R. Druckman. P. Sass. Second Row: 3. Flamholz, 
L. Goldsmith, H. Ishofsky, Captain H. Gralla, Coach A. Swedler, Captain 
W. Wolff, A. Feuer, L. Steinberg, M. Benzon. 


FIRMLY entrenched on the roster of school sports, the 
Bowhng Team made a fine showing this year and ended 
with a record of seven wins and three losses. Practicing reg- 
ularly at their home lanes, the Kenmore Keglers ended ofT 
the season with five straight victories. Among the top scorers 
were Captain Harvey Gralla and Martin Soshtain. 

Left to right, Seated: S. Rosenberg, 
M. Barenholtz, H. Lasher. P. Schnei- 
der. Standing: Captain H. Gralla, L. 
Garber, J. Flamholz. M. Soshtain. 

FORMING an important part of the athletic program, our 
intramural competition provides the average student with 
experience in team competition. The basketball tournaments 
form the core of the program, while individual competitions 
in ping-pong, handball and foul-shooting are conducted on 
an elimination basis. Victorious in basketball was class SB, 
while Howard Lasher and William Werblowsky excelled in 

;v'* wvtr i«» 'jiiK'i 



Rhapsody on a Summer's Night 

by Walter Reich 

Silently we rushed against the still-warm grass 
reaching out for ghosts with trembling hands 

Spreading out oiir arms 

till we embraced the world— 

But found only goblins and didn't care 

Why do you stutter there 
You are not afraid 
Why do you cry 

There is a tree singing 

There is a song in a bird's winging 

Expanding to the black enameled sky 

A forest lake 

three mountains and the dawn 
Enclosed the stillness 

with a muted damn 
And fused free spirits 

to incarnate law 
Liquid ground 

liquid ground 
Enveloped our liquid laughing hearts 

What do you see 

Just nothing 

What do you feel 

Just everything 

A hurricane song 

A heat lightning song 
I see 
Water from some place 
The mind's eye dimmed and dull 

Cancion de Cuna 

by Mr. Isaac J. Cantor 

Duerme, nene, duerme, carisimo. 

La vida es sin miedo; 
Porque la mano que te cunea 

Te seca las gotas, querido. 

Que los dngeles te protejan, mi alma 
Por todas las horas, mi cielo — 

Amor paternal, corazon maternal 
Te damos los dos, mi nino. 

Que para ti el sol siempre brille — 

El cielo sin nubes; 
Buena suerte te sign los pasos — 

Duerme, queridisimo eres. 


Sleep, my babe, my own, my sweetheart 

Life yet has no fears; 
For the hand that rocks your cradle 

Dries away your tears. 

Angels keep you and protect you 

All the long night through; 
A father's love and a mother's heart — 

We give them both to you. 

The sun ever shine for you, my dear one. 
Your skies ever cloudless be — 

Good fortune follow all your footsteps — 
Peace may you ever see! 


by Allan Roy Freedman 

RAGNAR paused from his plowing for a moment. Strange. 
That glint in the sky reminded him of the legend. He 
began to day-dream, to float back to his childhood. He could 
almost hear the voice of the elder-schoolmaster as he spoke 
to his pupils of the great happening and exhibited the 
antiquity to them. 

"It was almost one hundred and twenty years ago, four 
generations past," said the balladeer rubbing his antennae 
together, "that the gods came down out of the sky in a 
great silver bird, taught us the mysteries of mechanics, and 
left us this relic as a symbol of their power. To further show 
their might, shortly after they left a bright light which 
obscured the sun, burned steadily for three days." Ragnar 
remembered staring in awe at the relic and at its inscription. 
He remembered working for weeks and months during all 
his free time in a vain attempt to decipher the inscription, 
and to discover what function the machine performed, but 
to no avail had he labored, for at the end of his effort he 
was as much in the dark as before he started. 

"Oh baloney," he said to himself suddenly, "how could 
anyone, even a child, believe such a ridiculous story." He 
remembered when he had first learned to doubt the fable . . . 

"You mean to say you actually believe all this rot?" he 
heard his room-mate saying, "But, surely by now you realize 
that it's all a lot of mumbo- jumbo designed to keep everyone 
enslaved to the priests' commands." Ragnar's family was 
very religious and they had never rationally discussed with 
him the origins of the legend. He had been taught to beheve 
without questioning. As he had previously believed im- 
plicitly he now scoffed with just as much vigor. The author- 
ities had caught him attempting to convert others to his 
heretical ideas. He had been expelled from school, and be- 
cause he was not able to continue his education, he had 
actually been sentenced to a life of manual labor, devoid of 

any intellectual experiences. He had drifted from the farms to 
the cities, harvesting, tightening nuts on automobiles, with- 
out any thought except where his next meal would come 
from, where he would try for work next. He ambled on 
through life without any goals in mind and just living for 
the moment. 

Now, however, a spark of his old intellectual curiosity 
overtook him. "I wonder what the real story was without any 
of the religious trappings. Wonder if they ever translated the 
damn inscription." He tried to conjure up in the mind the 
forms of the letters he had seen so long ago on that vestige 
of another civilization. "Ragnar! Ragnar! If you don't start 
plowing that field I'll have your blasted hide." Ragnar slowly 
arose, his train of thought broken, and dreamt no more. 

Ragnar the Martian would never know about the alien, 
yet so similar culture of Earth. Nor would he know that the 
fable was based on the fact of the first and last UN expe- 
dition to Mars. Nor would he realize that the great light in 
the sky 118 years prior to this day had been Earth in its 
final agony. Nor would he ever be able to read or under- 
stand the inscription on this, the last trace of vanished 
Terra, "Made in Japan." 

X \ 

I See 

New Light 

"^^^ — ■§[ 

by Walter Reich 

I see a new hght, rolling sun on powdered sky, 

Rolling heart on rolling tongue, majestic heart, 

Heart shining on harp-music, shining on the rolled fold of 

A new light, throwing white shadows on soldered heads: 
A coming abnegation, a coming result, a coming prolicide: 
Seeping out with heart-music courageous light. 
I see a new light, white moon on white sand, 
New time-flutter, canvas-masted anthem for mouth agape, 
Tuning fork and bird whistle, muted panorama: 
Come outside and see dawn, the promise of new hght; 
See the burning heat of roused eruption — 
Touch the piercing shaft of rushing hope: 
Blue paint on blue pigment, orange hue on orange blend, 
Lightning sign on static symbol. 
I see a new light, in memory of the old. 



by Mel Benzon and Milton Elbogen 


AND THE EARTH. And the earth was hlessed with 
vegetation, animals and lastly, man. 

During man's infancy, he relied solely on the Almighty's 
gifts of protection and provision, but he was alone and help- 
less. And thus G-d bestowed upon man a mate and he was 
no longer alone. 

As time went on, man's species was fruitful and multiplied. 
And as man multiplied, he gradually passed from infancy to 
childhood. He learned how to harness the forces of G-d 
that were about him; he learned to till the soil and domes- 
ticate the animals of the field. His quest for knowledge could 
not be satiated. 

Man unified and glorified the earth, through villages and 
cities, countries and empires. It prospered and progressed 
through him, through his inventions, buildings and industries. 
Man was able to travel to all parts of the globe. He built 
floating machines and flying machines, digging machines and 
building machines and . . . alas, DESTROYING MA- 
CHINES; machines that could rip apart the human body. 
So, as man propagated his kind, he also destroyed it. He 
destroyed it because he was of a selfish breed, wanting to 
build his empires and enlarge his possessions. At first the 
battles were slight and insignificant. They were fought with 

crude weapons, capable of killing one man at a time. But, 
parallel to the progressive growth of his industry of improve- 
ment, was the progressive skill of his industry of destruction; 
thus, new and better weapons were evolved. From guns to 
tanks, from bombs to the supreme weapon. What was that 
supreme weapon? Man did not know. He only knew that it 
was capable of destroying the entire earth. 

There were intermittent periods of war. But soon, peace 
was the intermittent period between great periods of war. 
And then there was no peace, only war; war filled with death 
and decay, horror and havoc. 

War . . . amidst this war it came. The supreme weapon. 
Never did the earth know such a powerful force. Was it 
man-made, or was it the wrath of G-D sent upon man from 
heaven? For the heavens shook as did the earth. 

Then, all was quiet; quiet and still. All was still, still . . . 
and time disappeared. The world was without form, and 
void was upon the earth. 

Suddenly, out of the vast stillness there was a movement. 
Disorder slowly evolved into order. Time returned and — 


The Prospector 

by Isaac B. Gottlieb 

The sun beat down upon his head, 

With each new ray his head grew sore. 

He dragged his feet along the sand, 
Each step smaller than that before. 

He knew that water lay not far; 

In truth it lay but in his mind. 
For all who lived in the desert knew 

That water lay— five miles behind. 

He fell most softly in the sand 

His flaming lips touched burning grains. 
And with that last eternal kiss. 

His life relinquished human claims. 

The blood-red jewels rolled from his hand 
The sun beat down upon them, too. 

They took the sun into themselves, 
And gave it out in a rich, red hue. 

Then the sun went home beyond the clouds. 
And forced the clouds to lose their prize. 

The rains dissolved the last few tears 
That fell from now hard, glassy eyes. 



Bony bodies carved in space, 
Stony skin and solid face, 
Tools of the parent craft. 
Missiles in an earthly shaft; 
Shifting eyes and lonely brows. 
Restless as the chain allows. 
To leap an inch in secret space, 
Then held back in dark embrace. 
A bit of thought, a bit of deed, 
A light of hope. A jot of speed. 
And out — out of a dusty orb, 
From the grave, the stars absorb: 
Silver steel, trimmed and lined. 
Fleshy steel of humankind. 
Come — Come, I will absorb, 
Man into the starry orb. 
The brilliance of a setting sun, 
Is purple earth when wish is won. 
The heat tamed, fiery blast, 
A comet flam.ed, stellar mast. 
Faded home is swirling mist. 
Oblivion of truth — But some persist; 
Man forgets. Time remembers 
Burning ruin of living embers. 
Realizing from landed chars — 
A home among the space and stars. 



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Mast bi 

-. Exwi powder "prod 
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47 5 5ltl' Av , (41 Sr) 

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'.15 1 l.if <ie Schiff It embryide; 

— I Eaole BR 98ISa. 

47 'PRODUCTION man eiwJ 

PROO DevGt, proprittary 
SI8M. Elisc M. rofd Ai 
PRODN control top eledt, 
BEID >9Ly 2 9-i8 ^1 Ayg 
PROOM plan asst. $9S- 

Congratulations and Best Wishes to 



Barbara, Nahum, Debby and Michael 

Uncle Sidney and Aunt Fanny 

Uncle Hyman and Aunt Celia 

Uncle Jack and Aunt Rhoda 

Uncle Joe and Aunt Rose 

Mr. and Mrs. Ben Greenberg 

Mr. and Mrs. Irving Werner 

Mr. and Mrs. Max Newman 

Joseph, Larry and Sheldon 

Mr. and Mrs. Jack Gold and Family 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry Segal 

Mr. and Mrs. Leo Goldschmidt 

Mr. and Mrs. Meyer Stavitsky 

Mr. and Mrs. Murray Kotkes and Family 

M and M Appetizers 

734 Montgomery St. 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

The Isfel Co. 
1225 Broadway, N.Y.C. 

In Honor of 



Mom, Dad and Miriam 

Grandma and Grandpa Braverman 

Grandma Blima Sobolofsky 

Uncle Leo and Aunt Gloria Braverman 

Lisa, Rita and Michael 
Uncle Murray and Aunt Lucy Braverman 
Phil, Janice, Norman, Isaac and Jeffrey 
Uncle Irving and Aunt Eleanor Wolinsky 

Barry and Sharon 

Uncle Stanley and Aunt Bella Sobolofsky 

Rose and Hyman Radisch 

Ann, Milton and Susan Yarn 

Leah and Irving Silverman 

Stephan and Ira 

Freida, George and Billy Berger 

Congrafu/ations fo 

Mr. Leo Chapman and Family 

Congrafu/af/ons fo 


upon his graduation from 

Mom, Dad and Surie 

Grandpa Levi Yitschock 

Grandma Pesha 

Aunt Ethel and Uncle Jack 

Aunt Jean and Uncle Max 

Aunt Ettie and Uncle Aaron 

Aunt Freida and Uncle Jack 

Aunt Anna and Uncle Izzy 

Aunt Lilla and Uncle Max 

Aunt Dorothy and Uncle Abe 

Aunt Eleanore and Uncle Menas 

and all the cousins 

Congrafu/afions fo 

Mom, Dad and Dave 

Congratulations to 


Upon his graduations from 

Mom and Dad 

Gary and Benjy 

Grandma and Grandpa 

The Freedmans 

The Mauers 

The Usdans 
The Sheinmans 
The Hurwitzes 

The Tacktills 
The Bienenfelds 

Dave and Joan 

Congratulations to 

Mom and Dad 

Congratulations to 



Mr. Joseph Greenberg 

Mr. and Mrs. Solomon Givner 

Abraham Givner 

Norman and Ann Givner 

Mr. Harry Marcus 

The Topics 

Whitelav/n Dairies Inc. 

City-Wide Banana Supply Co. 

Congrafu/afions and Best Wishes to 

Mom, Dad and Marsha 

Congratulations and Best Wishes to 



Mom, Dod, and Raymond 

Solomon Nussbaum 

Mr. and Mrs. Milton Reich 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Nussbaum 

Mr. and Mrs. Leon Nussbaum 

Mr. and Mrs. William Feit 

Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Weisenfeld 

Mr. and Mrs. Murray Weissberg 

Mr. and Mrs. Herb Gary 

Lafayette Farms Inc. 

Eddy's School Supplies 

Leonard Haimms Co. 

Flatbush Discount City 

Gold Manor Caterers 

Zeller and Jacoby 

The Elchanite 

Congrafu/at/ons and Best Wishes for a wonderful Future to 



Mom, Dad, Leibel and Nicky 

Mr. and Mrs. Alex Fruchtandler 

Mr. and Mrs. J. Braun Alle Packing Co., Inc. 

Congratulations to 
Aaron and his Graduating Class 


Father, Mother, Linda and Ruth 

Esther Weinberg 

Aunt Bella, Uncle Moshe and Family 

Abe Miller and Family 

Rabbi and Mrs. M. Kovalensky 

Ben Kovol and Family 

Congratulations to 



Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Tauber 

Mrs. Sarah Tauber 

Mr. Paul S. Tauber 

Mr. and Mrs. David Tauber 

Mr. and Mrs. M. Rosenberg 

Dr. and Mrs. Alexander Slanger 

Mr. and Mrs. A. Bohn 

c V 

Congratulations to 



Mom and Dad 

Horowitz Margareten Inc. 

J. Rosenblum 

J. Mason 

Singer Kosher Meat 

Sol Solomon 

Weisbrodt's Tailor Shop 

Birdie's Corset Shop 

Congratulations and Best Wishes to 



Mom and Dad 

Judah and Hadassah 


Aunt Jessie and Uncle Lester 

Aunt Mollie and Uncle Dave 

Aunt Edna and Uncle Sid 

Aunt Bella and Uncle Hilby 

Aunt Bilha and Uncle Manny 

and all the cousins 

Congratulations to 


Congratu/crf/ons fo 



Mom and Dad 


Aunt Hannah and Uncle Dave 

Aunt Rebecca 

Aunt Fannie and Uncle Joe 

Mr. and Mrs. Ben Katz 
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Baronfeld 
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Gnatowsky 

Mom, Dad and Jay 

Irene, Normie and Rena 

Uncle Sol, Sandy, Louis, Renee 

Uncle Julius and Aunt Lilly 

Arnold Meltzer 

Mr. Alex Kezner 

Besf Wishes to 

Congrafu/af/ons to 





Mom, Dad and Rachel 

Mom and Dad 

Mr. Joseph Morginstin and Family 

Saul, Jaci< and Harriet 

Congratulations to 



Mr. and Mrs. Stieglitz and Family 
Beaunit Mills Inc. 

Mazel Tov to 



Mom and Dad 
Madeleine and Barry 


Isaac Feller and Family 

Milton Feller 

Congratulations to 



Mom, Dad and Marsha 

Aunt Evelyn and Uncle Harry 

Aunt June and Uncle Abe 

Aunt Ruth, Uncle Joe and Howie 

Celia, Jack and Marty 

Congratulations to 



Mom and Dad 
Sheila, Chaim and Paul 

Congrafu/af/ons fo 



Mom and Dad 

Ezzy and Elly 

Mr. and Mrs. J. Pearlman 

Harry Levy Shoes Inc. 

Manchester Lace and Embroidery 

The Elchanite 

Congratulations to 



Mom and Dad 

Alex and Jackie 

Anne and Fanny and Uncle Morris 

Edythe, Hy, Sylvia and Abe 

Congratulations to 


Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Hoffman and Family 

Maze/ Tov to 


Mom and Dad 

Shulamith, David, Shanie 

Grandparents Rabbi and Mrs. Lesin 

Mr. Louis Fine 

Congrafu/afions fo 


Mom and Dad 

Best Wishes to 



Mom and Dad 

Congrafu/afions fo 



and Mrs. Weinstein and Family 
Lionel Cohen 
Cobro Insurance 
291 Montauk Ave. 

Congrafu/afions fo 



Gamarano Bros. Wines 

1133 Wasliington Ave. 


Compliments of 

Arele's of Queens 
New York's Only Kosher Nite Club 

162-05 Horace Harding Blvd. 
Flushing, N. Y. 

Compliments of 
Cue Fashions Inc. 

237 W. 35th St. 

Compliments of 
Wall Street Camera Exchange 

120 Wall Street 

Compliments of 
Lebowitz Pine View 

South Fallsburg 

Preparation for College Entrance Exams 
Aptitude and Achievement Tests 

Stanley H. Kaplan 

1701 Quentin Road 
Brooklyn 29, N. Y. 

Congratulations to 

Class of '61 


Industrial Group Service 

Morris Rosenberg and Sons 

1035 Rockaway Avenue 
Brooklyn 36, N. Y. 

Congratulations to 
The Graduating Class— 1961 

Congrafu/of/ons to 


Mom and Dad 


Pollack Associates Inc. 

Congratu/afions fo 

Mr. and Mrs. Goldsmith and Family 


Congratulations to 

Mr. and Mrs. Kestenbaum and Family 

Congrotu/otions fo Our Son 

Rabbi and Mrs. Moshe Berenholtz 
Heshy and Goldie 

Congrafu/afions to 

Mr. Louis Levine and Family 

Congrofu/afions fo 

Mom and Dad 
Paula, Norman and Jackie 

Congrotu/afions fo 


Mrs. Nosenchuk 
N. Y. Clothing Cutters Union 

Manis and Singer 

171 Madison Avenue 

Congrafu/ations fo 

Mr. Harry Jaffe 

Mutterperl Furs Inc. 

105 West 30th Street 


For Sports Equipment 

930 Flatbush Ave., Brooklyn 26, N. Y. 
IN 2-7140 

Pincus Bertram 

156 Reade Street 

Snappy Shoulder Strap Co. 

43 West 24th Street 
New York City 

Perfect Recondition Spark Plug Co. 

1 137 Bedford Avenue 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Mauzone Food 

427 Kingston Avenue 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Al Eausative 

55 W. 42nd Street 

Good Riddance 

Schmulka Bernstein Inc. 

1 1 1 Rivington Street 

> 1^ 


Joseph Schorer 

1755 Karen Lane 
East Meadow, N. Y. 

Mermelstein Caterers 

937 Eastern Parkway 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Polytex Corp. 

1121-33 Clinton Street 
Clinton, N. J. 

Modern Linotype 

1527 St. John's Place 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Cattle Schochtim Union 

799 Broadway 

1. Leslie Epstein, M.D. 

1 245 Eastern Parkway 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Compliments of 
Wortman Dairies Inc. 

Kenmore Bowling Center 

2228 Church Avenue 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Success Rayon 

552 Broadway 
New York 12, N. Y. 

Jerry Kampf 

3235 Emons Avenue 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Moulded Shoe Co. 

10 East 39th Street 

L. Blumenaus and Sons Inc. 

105 Court Street 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Majestic Belt and Novelty Co. 

215-21 37th Street 

J. Hartman 

38 Ludlow Street 

Best Wishes to 


Mr. and Mrs. Soshtain and Family 
Alex Sirote 


Louie's Fish Market 

Paramount Plumbing Si 

pply Co. 

Mr. and Mrs. Fuhrer 

Serveramo Service Station Inc. 

Manhattan Mfg. and Jobbing Co. Inc. 

Air Curtain Co. 

Murray Brown 

Best Realty Co. 

Linden Kosher Meat 

Key Food 

Don's Hair Stylist 

Gold and Reiss Inc. 

Dr. Bernard Sheppard 

Jock Siegal 

M. J. Goldstein and Son 

Gary and Arthur Mendelof 

Triangle Paper and Woodenware Co. 

Crown Heights Hebrew Store 

Flaum and Nass Appetizers 

Morris and Sam Butche 


Lowry Watch Co. 

Sable and Sanders Bakery 

Kovers Dress Shop 

Eastern Watch Co. 

Silverstein's Butcher Shop 

Moses Fuchs 

A. Stern 

Kinor David Orthodox Kosher Provisio 

ns Mr. and Mrs. Browstein 

Continental Watch Co. 

Percy Schwartz 

Sol Krousner 

Waokman Jewelers 

Pincus Schoen 

Kraushar's Grocery 

Mr. Peria 

R. Persky 


Mohertus Trading Co. 

Benjamin Meyer 

Jacob Heisiger 

Dr. H. Stein 

Morris Cohen 

Dr. Sol Goldstein 

Waldorf Shoe Shop 

Irving Stan 

Albert Roer 

Tholl Plastics and Metals Inc 

Harvey's Shoe Store 

Pan Oil Co. Inc. 

Erwin Wold 

Mansan Shoe Corporation 

Avener Insurance 

Lakewood Poultry Farm 

Paladin and Paladin 

Jacob Asner Ins. 

Mr. and Mrs. Louis Markus 

Layne French Cleaners 

Feit and Jaff Butchers 

Karen Levy 

Geo. and Not Luncheonette 

Atlantic Byproducts 

Edylenne Sillman 

Laufer and Rothbaum 

Lever and Greenberg 


Weiss and Klou 

Glenville-Hegemon Far 

ms, Inc. 

Nu Boro Pork Cleaners 



GERALD ABRAMOFF, 330 Troy Avenue SL 6-3784 

MELVYN BARENHOLTZ, 114 E. 57 Street. DI 6-0342 

ELLIOT BECKER, 1442-51 Street HY 4-9789 

NATHAN BERENHOLTZ, 2877 Brighton 3 Street. . .DE 2-5120 

DAVID HERMAN, 1425-51 Street HY 4-8681 

SIDNEY BLOOM, 398 Montauk Street CL 7-8314 

ALAN BRAVERMAN, 1429 Carroll Street PR 8-5081 

LARRY CHAPMAN, 797 Lenox Road SL 6-0396 

JOEL COHEN, 115 Ocean Avenue BU 7-1215 

MORTON DURST, 128 Penn Street UL 5-2548 

LEONARD FEINER, 14.50 E. 28 Street CL 2-1260 

MARTIN FELDMAN, 273 Buffalo Avenue PR 3-6165 

JOEL FLAMHOLZ, 942 Brooklyn Avenue UL 6-1835 

ALLAN FREEDMAN, 1.507-52 Street HY 4-7192 

JACOB GANCHROW, 293 Remsen Avenue HY 5-2121 

LAURIE GARBER, 1555-47 Street GE 8-5533 

WARREN GOLDMAN, 215-51 Murdock Avenue HO 8-8868 

LESTER GOLDSMITH, 659 Georgia Avenue CL 7-2081 

HARVEY GRALLA, 40 E. 43 Street PR 4-0174 

ABRAHAM GREENBERG, 4509-10 Avenue UL 3-9483 

DAVID GROSSMAN, 592 Maple Street PR 8-5357 

LEON HIRSCHMAN, 7701-20 Avenue BE 6-1325 

ELLIOT HOFFMAN, 1082 E. 14 Street CL 2-9140 

CARMI HOROWITZ, 1334 Carroll Street SL 6-6962 

WAYNE KERNESS, 1099 Ralph Avenue CL 1-2118 

JOEL KESTENBAUM, 180 Crown Street PR 3-8082 

LEONARD KOSS, 215 Smith Street TR 5-4281 

HENRY KWITEL, 1573-48 Street UL 4-8806 

HOWARD LASHER, 1144 E. 12 Street DE 8-5105 

NORMAN LASS, 2600 E. 21 Street NI 6-5158 

ARNOLD LEVINE, 2514 E. 7 Street SH 3-2715 

MARTIN MERMELSTEIN, 2048-71 Street BE 2-1045 

PHILIP MORGINSTIN, 1756-52 Street UL 3-4904 

IRA NOSENCHUK, 2058 Union Street PR 3-4122 

NORMAN PIANKO, 1014 Sutter Avenue AP 7-1597 

WALTER REICH, 717 Eastern Parkway HY 3-8079 

ISAAC REISS, 406 Crown Street PR 2-2503 

DAVID RHINE, 646 Montgomery Street SL 6-1991 

SAM ROSENBERG, 7416-20 Avenue CL 6-6167 

DAVID RUSS, 1320-47 Street 

RONALD SCHECHTER, 875 Driggs Avenue EV 4-3558 

PAUL SCHNEIDER, 741 Montgomery Street SL 6-4549 

WILLIAM SEEVE, 537 E. 52 Street DI 2-0828 

EMANUEL SHAPIRO, 1527 St. John's Place PR 4-7053 

SEYMOR SILVER, 699 Maple Street PR 4-7074 

SELIG SOLOMON, 1020 Carroll Street PR 1-7953 

MARTIN SOSHTAIN, 3802 Neptune Avenue ES 2-2075 

BARRY STIEGLITZ, 43 Minna Street UL 4-4631 

JOSEPH STRAUCH, 1442-55 Street UL 1-7672 

DAVID TANTLEFF, 2358 E. 21 Street DE 2-1161 

RONALD TAUBER, 300 Sullivan Place PR 2-1144 

AARON WEINBERG, 2242-79 Street CL 9-3089 

JERRY WEINSTEIN, 359 Wortman Avenue NI 9-2226 

ROBERT WEISSMAN, 1103 Clarkson Avenue DI 5-0554 

WILLIAM WOLFF, 285 E. 91 Street DI 5-4248 

There is no faith surrogate: for faith is the immediate 
instinct of the heart. The search does not end, but clues are 
found. This is the function of the individual: to transform 
each clue from something personal into something cosmic. Let 
us move from the brink of chaos to the shore of endless 

— Walter Reich 


^m.i\ m^